Herb Banet           21   B 6- 2 200      Manchester  1  1  23   
Wayland Becker       32   E 6- 0 205       Marquette  2  4  26 10 FA - Brooklyn (1935)
Hank Bruder          18   B 6- 0 200    Northwestern  7  7  29 10
Averell Daniell      23   T 6- 3 210      Pittsburgh  1  1  22  6 1937 Draft - 2nd round
Tiny Engebretsen     34   G 6- 1 240    Northwestern  4  6  27 10 FA - Brooklyn (1934)
Lon Evans            39   G 6- 2 230             TCU  5  5  25 11
Milt Gantenbein      22   E 6- 0 200       Wisconsin  7  7  27 11
Buckets Goldenberg   44 G-B 5-10 220       Wisconsin  5  5  25  8
Lou Gordon           47   T 6- 5 230        Illinois  2  8  31 10 FA - Chi Cards (1935)
Arnie Herber      19/38   B 5-11 195           Regis  8  8  27  9
Clarke Hinkle        30  FB 5-11 205        Bucknell  6  6  28 11
Don Hutson           14   E 6- 1 180         Alabama  3  3  24 11
Ed Jankowski         25   B 5-10 205       Wisconsin  1  1  24 11 1937 Draft - 1st round
Swede Johnston       15   B 5-10 195       Marquette  5  6  27  2 FA - St. Louis (1934)
Joe Laws             24   B 5- 9 185            Iowa  4  4  26 11
Bill Lee             40   T 6- 3 225         Alabama  1  3  25  4 FA - Brooklyn (1937)
Darrell Lester       29   C 6- 3 220             TCU  1  1  23  8 1936 Draft - 5th round
Russ Letlow          46   G 6- 0 210   San Francisco  2  2  23 11 1936 Draft - 1st round
Mike Michalske       36   G 6- 0 210      Penn State  8 10  34  6 FA - NY Yankees (1929)
Paul Miller           3   B 5-10 180    S. Dakota St  2  2  24 10
Bob Monnett           5   B 5- 9 180     Michigan St  7  7  27 10
Ray Peterson         33   B 6- 0 190   San Francisco  1  1  24  2
George Sauer         17   B 6- 2 208        Nebraska  3  3  26  3
Zud Schammel         37 G-T 6- 2 235            Iowa  1  1  27 11
Bernie Scherer       11   E 6- 1 190        Nebraska  2  2  24 11 1936 Draft - 3rd round
Herm Schneidman       4   B 5-10 200            Iowa  3  3  23 11
Champ Seibold        41   T 6- 4 235       Wisconsin  4  4  24 10
Ed Smith             28   B 6- 2 205        New York  1  2  24    FA - Boston (1937)
Ernie Smith          45   T 6- 2 222             USC  3  3  27 11
Lyle Sturgeon        26   T 6- 3 250    N. Dakota St  1  1  22  8
Earl Svendsen         7   C 6- 1 195       Minnesota  1  1  22 11 1937 Draft - 4th round
George Svendsen      43   C 6- 4 230       Minnesota  3  3  24 11
* - Known as Johnny Blood
NO - Jersey Number POS - Position HGT - Height WGT - Weight YR - Years with Packers PR - Years of Professional Football AGE - Age at Start of Season G - Games  Played
1     9 Ed Jankowski         B Wisconsin
2    19 Averill Daniell      T Pittsburgh
3    29 Bud Wilkinson        B Minnesota
4    39 Earl Svendsen        C Minnesota
5    49 Gibson DeWitt        T Northwestern
6    59 Merle Wendt          E Ohio State
7    69 Marv Baldwin         G Texas Christian  
8    79 Les Champman         T Tulsa
9    89 Gordon Dahlgren      G Michigan State 
10   99 Dave Gavin           T Holy Cross
BOLD - Played for the Packers
Ed Smith and Zud Schammel
Cardinals at Packers Program - 12 September
Packers at Redskins Program - 28 November
Rams at Green Bay Program - 24 October
Packers at Giants Program - 21 Nov
Packers Uniform
Green Bay's quest for a second straight Championship never quite got off the ground as the Packers lost their first two games at home to their two rivals from Chicago - the Cardinals and
Bears. The Packers would win their next seven games, but, with another division title out of reach, Green Bay dropped their final two to finish with a 7-4 record.
There have been many unsung heroes in Packer history. Bob Monnett, a speedy runner signed out of Michigan State in 1933, may have been the epitome of just such a player in the
1930s. A model of endurance, Monnett caught passes, ran and passed with the football, as well as kicked extra points
and field goals. In his rookie year, he scored 34 points, on three rushing plays, returned a punt for another, and kicked
ten extra points, and tossed 3 touchdown passes. In 1936, he completed 20-of-52 passes, including 4 TD. Ironically, his 2.9
yards per carry is the worst for any NFL player who has carried the ball more than 500 times, but he was an effective weapon
throwing the ball, hitting for 28 touchdown passes, while only throwing 26 interceptions. In 1938, Monnett appeared ready to
take over the quarterbacking duties for Green Bay. In a game in October verus Cleveland, he tossed three touchdown
passes, and the press reports indicated he was solidifying his hold on the position. The next week, it all came to an end.
Monnett tore up his knee against the Bears after throwing two more touchdown passes. He would never play again, and
Cecil Isbell took over as the quarterback of the Packers.
1  College All-Stars (at Chicago)        L  0- 6    0-1-0   84,560
1937 RESULTS (7-4)
12 G-CHICAGO CARDINALS (0-0-0)           L  7-14    0-1-0   10,000
19 G-CHICAGO BEARS (0-0-0)               L  2-14    0-2-0   16,658
3  G-DETROIT LIONS (2-0-0)               W 26- 6    1-2-0   17,553
10 M-CHICAGO CARDINALS (3-1-1)           W 34-13    2-2-0   16,181
(CHICAGO) - Samuel Adrian Baugh - "Slingin' Sam" of TCU - is all the football player anybody ever said he was, as the professional champion Green Bay Packers will arise en masse to attest. The Packers had heard about Baugh, but they had to wait until last night at Soldier Field, with a thrilled throng of 85,560 fans looking on to get it first hand. They became the first professional team to take a beating from an All-Star college aggregation, and it was Baugh.who was the number one hero of the Collegians' 6 to 0 triumph. The former TCU ace was expected to give Green Bay's Arnie Herber quite a battle at passing, but he wound up by outshining his professional rival at throwing the football when the blue chips were down, and did a lot of other things besides. Early in the first period, Baugh started the one successful thrust of the night, by a quick kick over the Packer goal line. The return boot by Clarke Hinkle, the Packers' great fullback, went out of bounds on the Collegians' 48-yard line. Baugh called two running plays, then electrified the huge crowd by uncorking the payoff pass of the game, a 20-yard shot to Gaynell Tinsley, LSU's All America end. Tinsley caught the ball 28 yards from the Packer goal, executed a neat change of pace to leave Hank Bruder clawing air and raced to the touchdown. Sam Francis, Nebraska's All-American' fullback failed on the extra point. Green Bay tried everything in their bag of tricks to fight their way back to victory. With Herber firing passes and Joe Laws, running with the ball, they outgained the Collegians in first downs, 17-8, and in total yardage, 343 to 185. but their best was a rousing 73 yard drive that fell three yards short of a touchdown in the second period.
GREEN BAY -  0  0  0  0 -  0
ALL-STARS -  6  0  0  0 -  6
1st - COLL - Gaynell Tinsley, 47-yard pass from Sammy Baugh (Kick failed) ALL-STARS 6-0
September 1: College All-Stars 6, Green Bay (0-1) 0
17 at Cleveland Rams (1-4-0)             W 35-10    3-2-0   12,100
24 G-CLEVELAND RAMS (1-5-0)              W 35- 7    4-2-0    8,600
31 at Detroit Lions (4-2-0)              W 14-13    5-2-0   21,311
7  at Chicago Bears (5-0-1)              W 24-14    6-2-0   44,977
14 M-PHILADELPHIA EAGLES (2-7-1)         W 37- 7    7-2-0   13,340
21 at New York Giants (5-2-1)            L  0-10    7-3-0   38,965
28 at Washington Redskins (6-3-0)        L  6-14    7-4-0   30,000
G - Green Bay M - Milwaukee
Sammy Baugh returns punt against Packers
For more information on the 1937 College All-Star Game, click here
September 12: Chicago Cardinals (1-0) 14, Green Bay (0-1) 7
(GREEN  BAY) - The Green Bay Packers' defense of their national professional football championship was jolted yesterday by the Chicago Cardinals who defeated them, 14-7, before a crowd of 10,000. The Chicago club was led by Bill Smith, star end, who accounted for eight of his team's 14 points. Midway in the third quarter he picked up Packer fullback Clark Hinkle's fumble on the Green Bay 25-yard line and broke into the clear for an unmolested run to the Packer goal line. He converted with a place kick for what proved the winning score. The Cardinals' first marker came in the first period on a series of line plays that carried 68 yards and which was climaxed with George Grosvenor's fake reverse, good for a tally from the Packers' 13-yard marker. Bill Smith added the extra point with a kick from placement. The Packers got down the field for their lone score about the middle of the first period. Lou Gordon scooped up a Cardinal fumble on the Green Bay 31-yard line, setting the stage for a 69-yard march to the Chicago club's scoring stripe. Hinkle carried it over from the 4-yard line, and Ernie Smith place-kicked the extra point. Deprived, through the injury of Arnie Herber, of their most potent weapon, the forward pass, the Packers weren't as dangerous as of old. Hank Bruder's first three pass attempts were intercepted and a fourth was also taken by the same method later in the game. Time and again the Bay receivers got behind the Cards but each time the pass was short and the ball flopped into the hands of a defensive back. The Cardinals repeatedly stopped the Packer ground attack whenever the Bays moved into dangerous territory, but elsewhere on the field the Packers ran wild. They rolled up 14 first downs to five for the Cards and did everything but score the most points. Paul Miller's beautiful end sweeps and Clark Hinkle's off tackle dashes, featured the Packer offensive, and in the line Lou Gordon, who recovered three Card fumbles, played a whale of a game. Bill Smith and George Grosvenor starred for Creighton's team. Cuppeletti of the Cards was put out of the game right after the Packers scored their touchdown, for shoving an official.
CHI CARDS -  7  0  7  0 - 14
GREEN BAY -  0  7  0  0 -  7
1st - CHI - George Grosvenor, 13-yard run (Bill Smith kick) CARDS 7-0
2nd - GB - Hinkle, 4-yard run (E.Smith kick) TIED 7-7
3rd - CHI - Bill Smith, 25-yard fumble return (B.Smith kick) CARDS 14-7
September 19: Chicago Bears (1-0) 14, Green Bay (0-2) 2
(GREEN BAY) - With Arnie Herber still out with a shoulder injury, the Packers had no chance to rally after throwing four interceptions in the fourth quarter. More than 16,000 fans saw both teams display a highly defensive brand of football, forsaking their cautious style only for a few minutes in the third period. The Bears scored first on a series of ground attacks from the 26-yard line with a substitute back, Ray Nolting, showing the way. Nolting stepped over from the two-yard line, and Jack Manders converted from placement.
The second Chicago marker followed shortly after when Manders took a forward pass from Masterson on the Green Bay 35-yard stripe and sped down the sidelines for a touchdown. Manders again added the extra point with a place kick. The Bears missed two attempted field goals during the first half. The Packers tallied in the third quarter on a safety resulting from Francis' punt which Don Hutson blocked on the Chicago eight-yard line, the ball rolling into the end zone.
CHI BEARS -  0  0 14  0 - 14
GREEN BAY -  0  0  2  0 -  2
3rd - CHI - Ray Nolting, 2-yard run (Jack Manders kick) CHICAGO BEARS 7-0
3rd - CHI - Manders, 45-yd pass from Bernie Masterson (Manders kick) BEARS 14-0
3rd - GB - Safety, Hutson blocked punt of the end zone
October 3: Green Bay (1-2) 26, Detroit (2-1) 6
(GREEN BAY) - The Green Bay Packers, national professional football champions last year, looked like champions again yesterday when they decisively defeated the Detroit Lions, 26-6, before a record crowd of 17,553. The convincing victory was Green Bay's first this season, but showed that the Packers could not be sold short in this year's league race. The first Packer tally came two minutes after the game started when George Svendsen, Green Bay center, blocked Dutch Clark's punt. Green Bay recovering on the Lions'
29-yard line. The Packers opened with a series of short line smashes, finishing the drive when fullback Clark Hinkle carried the ball over on a right tackle smash. Ernie Smith missed the kick for extra point. The Packers scored again in the third period on three running plays that netted 63 yards. Miller, substitute for Monnett, carried the ball the last 13 yards for the Wisconsin team's second score. Ernie Smith again failed to convert. The Green Bay scoring machinery was put into high gear in the fourth period when the winners scored two more markers. The first came on a 77-yard forward pass play, Monnett to Gantenbein, the Packer captain twisting more than 70 yards after receiving the ball. Hinkle kicked the extra point. Later in the final quarter the Packers launched a ground attack from their 42-yard line and marched to the Detroit goal line. Monnett punching it over from the 9-yard stripe. Smith placekicked the extra point. The Lions' lone score was brilliantly fashioned in the second period when they carried 80 yards to the goal line in four plays, the last a 23-yard pass. Clark missed the try for extra point.
DETROIT   -  0  6  0  0 -  6
GREEN BAY -  6  0  6 14 - 26
1st - GB - Hinkle, 2-yard run (Kick failed) GREEN BAY 6-0
2nd - DET - Dutch Clark, 23-yard pass from Bill Shepherd (Kick failed) TIED 6-6
3rd - GB - Miller, 13-yard pass from Laws (Kick failed) GREEN BAY 12-6
4th - GB - Gantenbein, 77-yard pass from Monnett (Hinkle kick) GREEN BAY 19-6
4th - GB - Monnett, 9-yard run (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 26-6
October 10: Green Bay (2-2) 34, Chicago Cardinals (3-2-1) 13
(MILWAUKEE) - The Green Bay Packers reached their seasons' peak of Professional football perfection here Sunday to soundly trounce the Chicago Cardinals. A crowd of 18,000, the largest Milwaukee turnout in Packer history, saw the Bays turn loose a running attack that completely bewildered the Chicagoans and an overhead game that was equally effective. The Cardinals, who upset the Packers a month ago, never had a chance. The Packers used their entire roster of 25 men and the only weak spot uncovered was in pass defense when some of the first year men were in the game. Standing out on offense for the Packers was Eddie Jankowski, former Wisconsin ace, who ripped and tore through the Cardinal line almost
at will. In the fourth period he broke loose over right tackle and raced 46 yards through the entire Cardinal secondary for a touchdown. Also impressive was another freshman in the pro circuit, Gaynell Tinsley of the Cardinals, who scored one Chicago touchdown after grabbing a pass and a brilliant run and raced 39 yards through the Packer secondary to the two yard line on another overhead play. Fullback Clark Hinkle scored the first Packer three points when he booted a 19 yard field goal in the opening quarter. In the second quarter. Bob Monnett, Paul Miller and Clarke Hinkle alternated in a series of quick opening line bucks and delayed smashes to lead the team in a 69 yard touchdown parade. The touchdown came on a pass of 13 yards, from Arnold Herber to Milt Gantenbein, an end. Ernie Smith added the extra point with a place kick. After a Cardinal touchdown the Packers smashed back with a 48 yard march on nine plays that brought another marker. Hinkle rammed the ball home on a yard smash off tackle and again Smith's placement was good. A third march, for 46 yards, brought another scorer. Monnet's pass to Scherer, a sub end, in the end zone, good for 14 yards, was the final thrust. Smith kicked his third straight placement. Jankowski broke loose on his touchdown gallop soon after the start of the third quarter and Engebretsen kicked from placement for another point. A few minutes later Engebretsen booted a 29-yard place kick to run the count to 34 to 7. The Cardinals scored after Pat Coffee had thrown two passes to Tinsley for 29 and 39 yards to put the ball on the two yard line. Coffee then skirted end for a touchdown. May's placekick for the extra point failed.
CHI CARDS -  0  7  0  6 - 13
GREEN BAY -  3 21 10  0 - 34
1st - GB - Hinkle, 17-yard field goal GREEN BAY 3-0
2nd - GB - Gantenbein, 12-yard pass from Herber (Engebretsen kick) GB 10-0
2nd - GB - Hinkle, 1-yard run (E.Smith kick) GREEN BAY 17-0
2nd - GB - Scherer, 18-yard pass from Monnett (E.Smith kick) GREEN BAY 24-0
2nd - CHI - Gus Tinsley, 33-yd pass fr George Grosvenor (Bill May kick) GB 24-7
3rd - GB - Jankowski, 46-yard run (E.Smith kick) GREEN BAY 31-7
3rd - GB - Engebretsen, 19-yard field goal GREEN BAY 34-7
4th - CHI - Pat Coffee, 3-yard run (Kick failed) GREEN BAY 34-13
October 17: Green Bay (3-2) 35, Cleveland (1-5) 10
(CLEVELAND) - The Green Bay Packers slaughtered the Cleveland Rams 35 to 10, with Don Hutson, fleet Packer end, scoring three touchdowns on passes by Arnie Herber and Bob Monnett. John Drake, former Purdue ace, scored the lone Ram touchdown in the final period, Bob Snyder picking up the other Cleveland points on a second period field goal and his touchdown conversion kick. Some 12,000 spectators watched the contest. Hutson, slippery pass receiver from Alabama, scored the first three touchdowns for Green Bay on two passes by Arnold Herber and one by Bob Monnett. Clarke Hinkle, the former Bucknell line crasher, smashed off tackle for a 20 yard scoring jaunt to the fourth touchdown, and Joe Laws walked over from the five yard line for the final Packer marker, climaxing a 68 yard drive in eight plays. The Rams played their best offensive ball of the season and scored their first touchdown before a home crowd, John Drake, the scrappy former Purdue back, plunging into pay dirt from the one foot line in the final period. Bob Snyder of Ohio university booted a 21 yard field goal for Cleveland in the second period.
GREEN BAY -  0 14  7 14 - 35
CLEVELAND -  0  3  0  7 - 10
2nd - GB - Hutson, 5-yard pass from Herber (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 7-0
2nd - CLE - Bob Snyder, 30-yard field goal GREEN BAY 7-3
2nd - GB - Hutson, 35-yard pass from Monnett (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 14-3
3rd - GB - Hutson, 35-yard pass from Herber (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 21-3
4th - CLE - Johnny Drake, 1-yard run (Snyder kick) GREEN BAY 21-10
4th - GB - Hinkle, 20-yard run (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 28-10
4th - GB - Laws, 5-yard run (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 35-10
October 24: Green Bay (4-2) 35, Cleveland (1-6) 7
(GREEN BAY) - The Green Bay Packers shared second place in the western division of the NFL standings with Detroit today following a 35 to 7 victory over the Cleveland Rams. It was the Packers' fourth consecutive league victory, and the second straight win over the Cleveland team in as many games. A 37-yard run by Packer Halfback Clark Hinkle after he took a 49-yard pass from Bob Monnett accounted for the first Green Bay score in the first period, taking the winners from deep in their own territory to the end zone behind the enemy's goal posts. Hinkle converted. Another pass, Monnett to Schneidman, was good for another Packer tally later in the same quarter. The Bays set the stage for the score by working the ball up to the Rams' 12-yard line. Hinkle again place-kicked the extra point. The Packers, after failing to score in the second quarter, counted again four plays after the second half began. Hank Bruder, substitute back, skirted end for this marker after Hinkle had placed the ball on the Cleveland 12-yard stripe following a bruising 38-yard run. Hinkle converted for the third time. In the closing session Monnett, on the visitors' 22-yard line, passed to Gantenbein on the 10, who in turn lateralled to Laws who lugged the oval across the goal line. The Packers counted for the fifth time on another lateral, Gantenbein to Bud Schammel. A strong Cleveland attack, featured by Snyder and Drake, and aided by a penalty, gave the Rams the ball on the Green Bay 1-yard line, in the second period and Drake hauled it over. Snyder converted.
CLEVELAND -  0  7  0  0 - 10
GREEN BAY - 14  0  7 14 - 35
1st - GB - Hinkle, 49-yard pass from Monnett (Hinkle kick) GREEN BAY 7-0
1st - GB - Schneidman, 12-yard pass from Monnett (Hinkle kick) GREEN BAY 14-0
2nd - CLE - Drake, 1-yard run (Snyder kick) GREEN BAY 14-7
3rd - GB - Bruder, 12-yard run (Hinkle kick) GREEN BAY 21-7
4th - GB - Laws, 5-yard lateral from Gantenbein after a 17-yard pass from Monnett (Hinkle kick) GB 28-7
4th - GB - Schammel, 5-yard lateral from Gantenbein after a 23-yard int ret (Hinkle kick) GB 35-7
October 31: Green Bay (5-2) 14, Detroit (4-3) 13
(DETROIT) - The world's champion Green Bay Packers football team defeated the Detroit Lions 14-13 here Sunday and virtually eliminated the Lions from consideration for the national pro league title. The point after touchdown decided the result, for victory was based on the two unerring placements by burly Ernie Smith as compared to the one dropkick which Dutch Clark, the Lions' leader, lifted over after Detroit's second touchdown. This Packer rally, which now has asserted that Green Bay must be considered in the battle for the western division title, was a sudden, furious series of line assaults which swept aside the tired Lions. Twenty-four thousand, a vast majority of whom were ardent adherents of the Lions, jammed every seat in the University of Detroit ropes stretched at the ends of the gridiron patrolled by police. Throughout a scoreless first half Detroit clearly demonstrated its superiority. In the third period, as the Lions smashed through the Packers for two touchdowns, the thousands roared their exuberant approval. Then came the deluge of Packer power. Ed Jankowski crossed the Lions goal on a 34-yard run and Ernie Smith added the point. Again the Packers surged forward only to have the assault falter and collapse when Clarke made a leaping interception of a Green Bay pass in the end zone. Once more Green Bay marshaled its strength and moved irresistibly to a tying touchdown, Clark Hinkle crashing over the final line. Calmly Smith went back to kick and as the ball soared over the bar, Green Bay went into the lead. Less than four minutes remained in the final period. From Detroit's 21-yard line after the next kickoff, now by a short pass, again by a wide sweeping run, the Lions went step by step. For each completed pass there was a Detroit substitution to stop the clock. Past midfield the Lions moved. To the Packers' 40-yard line, and then, one more pass, and the ball rested on Green Bay's 22-yard line. Thirty-five seconds remained to play. Clark ordered a run for position before he kicked. The ball was downed near midfield without gain. Immediately, 17 seconds remained to play, Clark dropped back, took the pass from center, and dropkicked. The ball tumbled high in the air, but in its flight it veered away from the markings and shot beyond the end zone. Clark had missed. One play later as Green Bay cautiously lunged at center, the timekeeper ratified the Packers' victory.
GREEN BAY -  0  0  7  7 - 14
DETROIT   -  0  0 13  0 - 13
3rd - DET - Dutch Clark, 1-yard run (Kick failed) DETROIT 6-0
3rd - DET - Clark, 1-yard run (Clark kick) DETROIT 13-0
3rd - GB - Jankowski, 36-yard run (Smith kick) DETROIT 13-7
4th - GB - Hinkle, 2-yard run (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 14-13
November 7: Green Bay (6-2) 24, Chicago Bears (5-1-1) 14
(CHICAGO) - The fuse is sputtering toward what may be the biggest explosion in national professional football history. Green Bay's Packers, finally under way after a slow start, touched off the fireworks yesterday by handing the vaunted Chicago Bears their first defeat of the season 24-14. A glance at the schedule shows the possibilities of a blow-up which, before many weeks have passed, may hurl the Bears and New York Giants from divisional leads they have held so long. In the western section, the Bears, after being set back by the Packers, still lead with five wins, one defeat and one tie. Green Bay has won six, lost two and tied none. On Thanksgiving Day, the Bears have to tackle Detroit's Lions at Detroit, and a victory for the Lions probably would hand the Packers the western title and a shot at a second straight league crown. The Packers, playing before 44,977 cash customers at Chicago, largest crowd ever to see a pro game in the Windy City, scored on a pass to Don Hutson, a field goal by Ernie Smith, and a pass interception by Ed Jankowski before the Bears rallied for two touchdowns in the third stanza. Then a pass to Clark Hinkle clinched matters for Green Bay. Green Bay's great aerial team of Arnie Herber and Don Hutson started a 17-point raid in the second period from which the Bears never quite recovered. Herber passed from deep in his own territory to Hutson who snatched a 38-yard shot and ran 40 more to score. A few minutes later a 33-yard Herber-to-Hutson pass took the ball to the Bear 23 and set up a 29-yard field goal by Ernie Smith for another three points. Just before the end of the period, Jankowski grabbed a pass from Ray Buivid as it slipped from Ray Nolting's fingers, and rambled 23 yards to score. Big Jack Manders intercepted a pass from Bob Monnett and raced 55 yards for a touchdown in the third period and Bernie Masterson shot a 26-yard pass to Edgar Manske who ran 38 yards more for a score a few minutes later, to make a game of it again. The Bears lost their momentum through penalties and incompleted passes, and in the final period, Monnett tossed six yards to Clark Hinkle for the last Green Bay touchdown.
GREEN BAY -  0 17  0  7 - 24
CHI BEARS -  0  0 14  0 - 14
2nd - GB - Hutson, 76-yard pass from Herber (Hinkle kick) GREEN BAY 7-0
2nd - GB - Smith, 21-yard field goal GREEN BAY 10-0
2nd - GB - Jankowski, 23-yard interception return (Smith kick) GREEN BAY 17-0
3rd - CHI - Jack Manders, 55-yard interception return (Manders kick) GB 17-7
3rd - CHI - Eggs Manske, 64-yd pass from Bill Masterson (Manders kick) GB 17-14
4th - GB - Hinkle, 4-yard pass from Monnett (Engebretsen kick) GREEN BAY 24-14
November 14: Green Bay (7-2) 37, Philadelphia (2-8-1) 7
(MILWAUKEE) - The smooth-working football machine that is the Green Bay Packers put on a great forward passing show before 15.000 here Sunday to bury the Philadelphia Eagles. It was the final midwest league engagement of the season for the Bays, who will head east late this week for their final two games,
against New York and Washington. The victory was the seventh straight for the Packers but they were unable to gain on the pacesetting Bears, who hold a half-game lead in the Western division of the league.
The Bays fired passes all over the field yesterday, even completing one thrown from their own end zone. The heaves were good for 243 yards, 11 of 19 being completed. Philadelphia also tossed quite a few - 28 to be exact - and completed nine for 162 yards, including one that was good for 86 yards and a touchdown. Green Bay's line play also was impressive. The men in the forward wall opened holes that let backs scamper through for 193 yards, while holding the Eagles to 34 by rushing. The Packers made 14 first downs to 7 for Philadelphia. It was a 12-yard pass, Bob Monnet to Eddie Jankowski, that brought the first score. The Bays missed the conversion, but early in the second period added three points on a 23-yard field goal by Clarke Hinkle. Hinkle then gave the Packers position again when he raced 60 yards before Smuckler,. Philly back, pulled him down from behind. Passes from Arnie Herber to Monnett and Hutson moved the ball up to the two and from that point Herber passed to Hutson to score. Hinkle added the extra point. Bernard Scherer. Green Bay end, picked an eight-yard pass out of the air and galloped 70 yards more to make the score 23 to 0 and Engebretsen converted at the start of the final period. Buckets Goldenberg, was next to count, intercepting a pass and running 27 yards to the goal. Again Engebretsen kicked for an extra point. A 53-yard pass from Keen, Philadelphia back to Carter, an end, and a 33-yard run by Carter brought the Eagles' touchdown. Reeso kicked for the extra point. The Packers' final score
came on a pass, Herber to Hutson, good for 34 yards and again Engebretsen converted.
PHILADELPHIA -  0  0  0  7 -  7
GREEN BAY    -  6 10  0 21 - 37
1st - GB - Jankowski, 14-yard pass from Monnett (Kick failed) GREEN BAY 6-0
2nd - GB - Hinkle, 23-yard field goal GREEN BAY 9-0
2nd - GB - Hutson, 2-yard pass from Herber (Hinkle kick) GREEN BAY 16-0
4th - GB - Scherer, 78-yard pass from Herber (Engebretsen kick) GREEN BAY 23-0
4th - GB - Goldenberg, 27-yard interception return (Engebretsen kick) GB 30-0
4th - PHIL - Joe Carter, 86-yard pass from Rabbit Keen (Hank Reese kick) GB 30-7
4th - GB - Hutson, 34-yard pass from Herber (Engebretsen kick) GREEN BAY 37-7

Sauer Rejoins Packers For Balance of Season
(November 15 - GREEN BAY) - George Henry Sauer, All American fullback from Nebraska who lost only one game coaching at the University of New Hampshire this season, was expected to arrive here late this morning to rejoin his former Packer teammates for the balance of the pro league season. The Packers have scheduled a special practice this afternoon to accommodate Sauer. He will practice with the team all this week and will be ready to play against the New York Giants at New York Sunday. Sauer's presence for the rest of the games is especially handy because of injuries which are keeping Paul Miller and Hank Bruder on the sidelines at present. The Packers will leave here Wednesday afternoon for New York.
November 21: New York (6-2-1) 10, Green Bay (7-3) 0
(NEW YORK) - A lot of things can happen before the National Pro Football league season ends, but it's a good bet that the New York Giants and Chicago Bears will battle it out for the 1937 championship. The Giants and Bears last met for the title in 1934. On that occasion, the Giants won out by donning basketball shoes in the second half and scampering to victory on a slippery field. Yesterday the Giants went out of  their way to help Chicago get a chance for a revenge by practically eliminating Green Bay from title consideration with a clean cut, 10 to 0 triumph before 38,965 fans, at the Polo Grounds. The Giants came back from a defeat at the hands of the Detroit Lions to outmaneuver and outplay the ponderous Packers. The game was really over when Tillie Manton placekicked a field goal from the 24-yard line in the second period but the Giants added a touchdown on a pass from Ed Danowski to Buster Poole in the third and the teams clipped in with assorted fisticuffings in the last quarter. After Mel Hein had recovered Danowski's fumble of his pass interception the Packers protested loudly in the final period. Tempers were short for on the next play the Giants were penalized 15 yards for "unsportsmanlike conduct" and Tarzan White, a guard, was put out of the game. Russ Letlow, the Packers opposition guard, was sent out too. ​Letlow turned suddenly as he walked off the field and rushed White. They came together with a flurry of blows and White went down and out and his teammates persuaded Letlow to leave the field. The crowd  booed lustily as he walked off. The Giants outplayed the invaders from the first period. They scored in a workmanlike manner in the second. Leemans ran a Packer punt past midfield and Danowski started firing at Walls and Leemans. In five plays the ball moved to the Packer 17. On the fourth down Manton diopped back and calmly booted one through the uprights from the 24. Poole's great falling catch of Danowski's third down heave from the 14 scored the touchdown. The Giants got the ball when Poole recovered George Sauer's fumble of a punt return on the 35. Big Hank Soar carried the ball up to the 16 on three plays. The Packers except for brief flares of passing skill from Arnie Herber to Don Hutson were feeble offensively.
GREEN BAY -  0  0  0  0 -  0
NEW YORK  -  0  3  7  0 - 10
2nd - NY - Tilly Manton, 24-yard field goal NEW YORK 3-0
3rd - NY - Jim Poole, 14-yard pass from Ed Danowski (Manton kick) NY 10-0
November 28: Washington (7-3) 14, Green Bay (7-4) 6
(WASHINGTON) - Slinging Sammy Baugh pitched the Washington Redskins to a victory over the Green Bay Packers yesterday. Baugh whipped a 55-yard pass to Charley Malone, an end, in the third period. On six successive plunges, Cliff Battles put the ball over. In the fourth quarter, Baugh shot a 16-yard pass to  Don Irwin and followed up with an 11-yard heave to Malone who dropped over the goal line for the second
Redskin touchdown. Ed Jankowski, Packer fullback, suffered a possible skull fracture in the fourth period.
Jankowski was hit hard on a rushing play and was removed from the field on a stretcher. He was unconscious for about two hours. Headed by Vice President Garner, 30, 000 spectators - largest crowd to attend a football game in Washington - saw Green Bay launch a first period air attack which resulted in a touchdown. Don Hutson, Packer end, look a flip from Bob Monnett over the goal line, setting a new  professional record for pass catching. It was his 36th of the season. The victory kept Washington hot behind the New York Giants in their battle for the eastern division championship. It also eliminated the Packers from possible representation in the annual playoff between champions of the Eastern and  Western divisions. Slinging Sam not only pitched the ball to all corners of the gridiron, but he ran the pigskin with hip-twisting effectiveness. In the final quarter, the Packers, desperately seeking to catch the Redskins, staged a spirited aerial splurge. With Herber throwing and Hutson receiving, they moved the ball to near midfield. Here Washington was penalized half the distance to the goal. With the ball deep in Redskin territory, Herber fell back to heave another pass, but he was downed by half the Washington line. He was hit so hard the ball spun out of his hands and Bob McChesney recovered for Washington. The Packers showed the spectators one of the toughest backs here all season in Jankowski, one-time star of the University of Wisconsin. He charged like a bronco and on more than one occasion set Redskins back for big losses.
GREEN BAY  -  6  0  0  0 -  6
WASHINGTON -  0  0  7  7 - 14
1st - GB - Hutson pass from Monnett (Kick failed) GREEN BAY 6-0
3rd - WASH - Cliff Battles run (Riley Smith kick) WASHINGTON 7-6
4th - WASH - Chuck Malone, 11-yd pass from Sammy Baugh (Smith kick) WASHINGTON 14-6
Program from the College All-Star Game