The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on November 16, 1947 · Page 41
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 41

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 16, 1947
Page 41
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The Indianapolis Star SPORTS, FINANCIAL, AND BUILDING Section 3 SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1947 n iros ord Cats 1 r P A . NOTRE DAME GAIN Fullback John Panelli (67) of Notre Dame eludes a Northwestern tackier to pick up 12 yards in the first period of yesterday's game at Evanston, III. Center Alex Sarkisian (54) of Northwestern and Guard Bill Fischer (72) of Notre Dame also are shown. (Associated Press Wirephoto.) Wabash Triumphs Over DePauw, 27-7 By HAROLD HARRISON, The Star Sports Editor Greencastle, Ind., Nov. 15 The Monon Bell went back 'to Craw- fordsville today for another year of It was Wabash 27, DePauw 7 as the Little Giants romped into a lead in the first period, survived some worrisome moments later in the opening half and then coasted In before a shivering crowd of 2,500. . f Even though it was a bad day for the spectators the field was amazingly free from mud. The Little Giants just had too much power as they copped their 26th decision from DePauw as against 24 Tiger victories. NEITHER TEAM showed much In the way of passing but DePauw suffered most from the lack of an. aerial attack? Charles Roberts, a hard-running lad from Marion, O., gave the Little Giants plenty of trouble but the Tigers didn't have the passing to mix with Roberts' running, particularly after Russell Freeland, the scat back from Lawrenceburg, had to be withdrawn from the game. Freeland suffered a slight concussion early in the game and last night was sent to the university infirmary. Physicians said his condition was not serious. Wabash capitalized heavily on a penalty to get its first touchdown. Until then it had been an even up ball game.. A punt gave Wabash the ball on Its 35: "Don Knutson galloped 43 yards around right end to the DePauw 31. The next two plays picked up 11 yards and then DePauw was caught holding and the ball went to rest on the. Tiger five-yard stripe. THAT WAS ALL Wabash reeded. Knutson took a flip from Roman, juggled the ball while in stride but caught it again and went around right end to score. Wabash scored again the next ; Olivet Nips Earlham By 20-19 i Margi Richmond, Ind., Nov. 15 (Spl.) Led by Halfback Walt Wilson, who scored two touchdowns and accounted for their two extra points, Olivet (Mich.) defeated Earlham here today, 20-19. Earlham opened the scoring with Darrell Bostick sweeping left end for seven yardi culminating a 62-yard march. THE SECOND period saw Olivet take the lead, 13-12, on a five-yard smash over right tackle by Wilson and a 20-yard run of a loose ball on a blocked punt by Clark Balch. After Wilson's touchdown, Bostick took the kickoff and raced 91 yards for Earlham's second touchdown. Earlham came back in the third period on a 14-yard run by Josh Brown set up on a pass interception. With five minutes remaining in the game and Earlham leading, 19-13, Wilson passed for 26 yards to End George Krovitch and on the next play took the ball on a fake reverse and raced 37 yards for the deciding tally. Olivet (20) ' Earlham (19) Krovitch Tonance Janz . . Rap ... Bledso Balch . Jrtnea . Furk . . Wtlfon V'ahaku Temple L. T J L. T W. L. G ..1... C R. C .. ... .P. T Fowler n. E. R. H -Score By Perioda- O 13 0 mm., 7-20 0-l! Eaxmam Touchdowni-OUvit: Wilson i . . . . .......... - 2. Balch: Pointi alter rarlham. Bostick 3. J. Brown touchdown - WiUon ( plunge i . Referee, Hunratt. linesman, Tilman. iplunteai; Orr Umpire, Baker. Head Otterbein Romps Over Manchester y esiervuie, iiuv. The unpredictable Otterbein Cardinals closed their 1947 home schedule today with a 33-to-0 triumph over Manchester, their second victory of the campaign. The Cardinals got all their points in the second and third ir . . r X . . s; X I Xfi periods and everyone naa a nana in ihe massacre. It was Otterbein's : 16th consecutive home victory. Manchester Otterbein Weld . Jackson Vore . . weaver Kanl p.a-cer Johnatno trhman Knet . Graham Walton .U E. L. T .L. C. ..C-. -R. C. feh!: Clnfieldi Mead' Farmeri . Hart I .P.. T Saner .R. E. j . Cnadwell . .Q. Sprottt .L. H Pflieer . R. h Zrturh ..F A;er Manchester Otterbeiev .... O 0 O 0-8 .... O IS 15 0-33 OtteTbe'n Scorinr Touchdownf - M-hl necwji. Pflieeer. Perkuu. CUrk. Poinu alter tcadicKinB-reflma 3. residence. Julius Vaughan Given Surprise Tributes Greencastle, Ind., Nov. 15 Two of the "grand old men" of Indiana football were honored today at the D e P a u w-Wabash football game j Between halves the band struck! h up "Indiana" and the Dernuw j "D" Men's Association presented j a lrathr bound desk set to Rus- j sel Julius. Julius, field judge at ! the game, is athletic director at Shortridge high school in Indianapolis and is winding up 25 years of football officiating with this season. At the finish of the tilt, players of both teams lined up around Robert E. (Tete) Vaughan, retiring athletic director at Wahash as DePauw gave him a blanket inscribed "to Mr. and Mrs. rete Vaughan from their friends at DePauw." Then Pete was carried off the field on the shoulders of Wabash players. Both grifts were surprises, i time it got the ball and that was a quickie. 1 The Little Giants started from their own 27. Knutson hit left tackle to the 45 and then went to the DePauw 46. Jim Allerdice cracked left tackle to the 34 and then Roman went all the way on quarterback sneak that was i - ... I supposed to have gained only a few yards but which wound up with him having a wide hole to gallop to the goal line. That's when it began to look like a rout but that s when De- Pauw began to worry Wabash. THE EMBATTLED Tigers drove 85 yards to score. They did it strictly on running plays and it was Roberts who carried the mail most of the time. He produced the longest gain of the march. That was early in the second pe- riod when, starting from the Wa- Urt&II 1J, lie laLCU I- uic ijtLviv- Giant 17 off tackle. He was out in the open when cut down from behind by Halsted Walker. Then the hard work started again and from the six Bob Gip-son started around left end. He almost was caught for a Toss but straight-armed the Wabash tack ier and went merrily to the goal line. It looked as if the Tigers might be ready to cause some troilble but Wabash chilled that threat a bit later as it went 55 yards in seven plays to score Hgain and put the game away; Those also were all running plays and it was Allerdice who set things up with an off-tackle smash that carried from the Wabash 42 to the DePauw 27. The Little Giants punched to the one and Norman Wilson battered over right tackle to score. DePauw started another drive from its 25 later in the period and went as far as the Wabash 20 as the period ended. Oddly, it was a 16-yard pass from Roberts to Bob Greisser that moved the Tigers that far just as the quarter ended. DEPAUW HELD on its own 18- yard line earlv in the third .Uar- Keiiej ter ana tnen was tne victim oi Junes' some smart and bad football to "' Tiniie" Sive up its final touchdown, ianten Fowier, Wilson recovered a blocked De-" J' LmTe? Pauw punt on the Tiger 41 and a quick kick by Jay Cray went out of bounds on the Tiger two-yard marker. Knutson pounced on a DePauw fumble on the first play and Wabash took. over at the six. Three plays later Harold McKin-ney circled right end to score on an end around play. That was the end for Wabash the Little Giants never threatened again. Another DePauw effort was stopped on the Wabash nine-yard line in the final period when the Little Grants recovered a fumble by Ed Gruener. j Wabsh McK,nr.ey pjr JjJJJ, w7? . .. Jj'e ' DePaaw . . . Cofl-J . .. Kloley ... Little . .. Farri .. B'blnec . Tuorcer ... Vea r . . Omener . . Warner VrKiohln . Bromer . .L. T. . . .L.G.. '.'.Rr,'.', ..P.. T. . ..P. E. . ...Q .. ..L. H.. . . R. H. , ...F... -Score by periocf- Wabash. .V. 13 ' I DePauw 0 7 0 0-7 Wihuh Seorlnr-Touchdowns' Knutson. rtoman. Wilaon, McKinnejr. Poinu after Innrhrfc.wn-MrKinnCT 3. DePauw Sconnr - TouehdoarB: Cipton- Points alter tocchdown-Wajn'r. Wabash Suhtututloni Wrlrht. Otick. ii r.i-A. Mcmtiomerr. Knuuon, Osh. Rartden, Barrett, Mctoro. screen, j. .ow,m Cefali. Ambuhl. Youn. Hotaiuwn, Carper, Henrioulie. Morton. Leflel. . DePauw Sututitutlona Freelancl. Beck, Cnetaer. Wieland. Roberta. Behiei. Otden. Walter. Momaoo, Outrn, Gipaon Bippetoe, Cleft. Chapman , OfBciala-Referee, Arthur Grow (Canter-Durr -: nmplre. Hiram Henal i Butler i; head Itnasntn. James Tatura iMancheateri; te. Jodie, RaajeU JuUoj (Indiuiat. IndianaRapsMarqueUe,48-6J1" Del Kussscll Leads Injury.Riddled IU Before 15,000 Fans By PAUL JANES Star Staff Writer Bloomington, Ind., Nov. 15 Indiana University's football aggregation, supposedly wearied and riddled, staged a startling comeback here this afternoon as it overwhelmed a game Marquette lineup, 48 to 6, before 15,000 ch'" fans- ' c. o . stepping in to nil the shoes of Tndiana-S top offensive threat, George Taliaferro, injured in last week's Michigan game, were Del Russell, Harry Jagade, Dick De- ranek and Hugh McKinnis. They moved at a rapid clip to pro- Marnuette Indiana Ffrt downs 1 7 t yards gained ruhinE. Fornard pastes attempted. Forward passes t-umpirled . Yards fornard passtnc ... Forwards intercepted by.. Y'ards rained riinback interceptions f . . Pnntinr average Total yards, all kick returned Opponent fumbles reeovered Y'ards lost by penalties... 14t 21 7 7 O 0 S7. BS (I 20 lfO 2 5 17 3SO 3 vide strong indications that the Hoosiers will be ready for old Purdue in the annual Purdue-Indiana classic here next week. IT WAS RUSSELL, playing left half, who plunged across for the first Indiana touchdown this afternoon when the game was less than nine minutes old, and from then on the Hoosiers were never in the slightest danger. Russell received a, lateral pass and raced around the riKht of the Mar nnotlo lino Ppv r.rnconan rrn. quette line. Kex Grossman converted, as he did on five of six other attempts during the balance of the contest. Russell set the stage for the second Hoosier touchdown with a pass to Grossman good for 25 yards. Then Russell tossed to Deranck who raced 34 yards for the six points. The score was Indiana 13-0 as the first quarter ended. In the second period, McKinnis began to hit the Marquette line with a vengeance, and finally plowed through from three-yard line for the third Indiana touchdown. JAGADE Intercepted a Marquette pass a short time later, and ran to the Marquette 12-yard line. A pass from Sebek to Mihaj-lovich placed the ball on the one, Turn to Page 42, Column 8 Pcnn State Victor Over Navy, 20-7 Baltimore, Nov. 15 VP) The Nittany Lions of Penn State crushed Navy 20-7 in the rain, mud and cold today, proving without any doubt their rating among the nation's top elevens as they remained the only undefeated, untied major football club in the East. With the line battling Navy's powerful forward wall on better than even terms, Penn State displayed a brilliant offensive considering the sticky going and scored in all but the final quarter. Navy knotted the count 7-all once in the second quarter. Two perfectly executed reverse plays, both engineered by Fullback Joe Colone to Haif- nacK jen wurKOTa, wno ganopon IL . . t . 1 . . AO - -1 A J uuuuKn u? 10 unci for touchdowns, provided the victory margin. Bobby Williams tallied the third marker from the one-yard line after Larry Joe set it up with a 60-yard dash.- HIGH SCHOOL BASKF.TRAI.f. Hareratawn AO, Anderaon St. Mary'a 3fl. 4n Cathedral Upsets Washington Standing W I, T P OP Shortrldre 4 0 1 lOl 19 Bioad Kipple 4 1 0 l 31 Ma.hincloa 3 1 1 7 3 2A How 3 2 0 A3 40 Tech 2 3 0 40 4. Saered Heart 2 3 O 51 4 , Cathedral 3 4 0 4A HI Manual . 0 7 O A 111 (rlapaa Att.rka 2 0 O 2S rum, nw.m, ,... , With Fullback George England scoring two touchdowns in the second period, Cathedral's Irish yesterday upset Washington, 13 to 7, in the football finale at Tech field, thereby handing Short-ridge an undisputed city high school grid championship. The defeat, first in five games, knocked the Continentals out of a tie for the lead into third place with Broad Ripple's Rockets moving into the runner-up spot. Shortridge, tied by Washington earner in the season, finished un- By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Evanston, 111., Nov. 15 CW The dogged, mud-splashed Northwestern Wildcats, humiliated by five defeats in seven earlier starts, almost made a myth of Notre Dame's football invincibility today, but the desperate fighting Irish shook off the surprise for a 26 to 19 victory, their seventh in a row. i Playing on a soggy .field in a drizzle, the Wildcats marched 81 yards for one touchdown, turned a pass interception into another, and then sent a sellout throng of 48,000 to their feet in the last quarter when third-string Pewee Day filched Frank Tripucka's aerial and pranced 18 yards for a third marker. NORTHWESTERN fumbled the ball seven times, and lost it on four occasions.-Two of the bobbles were recovered by the great Notre Dame tackle, George Connor, at opportune times. The Irish, who netted 2S4 yards 5 " a .:, .rr. .... r, 4? , !- RUSSELL FADES TO PASS Del Russell of Indiana fades for a Deranck in the first quarter of the college grid tilt with Marquette Jagade (left), Indiana back, offers Russell protection. (Star Staff Caps Subdue Indians, 4-2 By WALTER GRAHAM The Republican Springfield, Mass., Nov. 15 j The Indianapolis Capitals won a I hard-fought 4-lo-2 decision over I Springfield in an American ' Hockey I-eague game at theColi-1 scum here tonight before a crowd of 5,500 spectators. Following the encounter the Hoosiers packed up for the trip to Providence, R.I., where they play tomorrow night. The Indians broke into the scoring column at 15:10 tonight, but the tally was registered with the aid of Ed Nicholson, Indianapolis defenseman. Courteau had skated in close, but his drive was halted by Almas and as Nicholson roared in to heln make the I caie hi skate hit the nuck and it went into the net. THE CAPITALS tied it up In the final minute of the period while they were short two men, Don Morrison and Bob Thorpe were in the coop for fighting and then Nicholson was sent off the ice for two minutes. Nicholson had suffered a bloody nose when hit by a stick and was trying to get back to the Cap bench when his relief man skated onto the ice too soon, so Nicholson was penalized because the Hoosiers had too many players on the ice. Even though the Indians had the advantage in manpower, Lee Fogolin got the puck near his own blue line while all the Springfield players were caught behind him. Fogolin went all the way, skated to the right of the Indian cage and flipped the, rubber past Goalie Perras for the equalizer. Morrison and Thorpe still were in the jug when the second period started, having a 54-second hold over from their major penalties. of thca first frame. Nicholson rr turned to the ice after having inree suioies laKcn on iie onoge of his nose. The Indians were ; .snort-hanrM on two ... occasions penalized w,en jj0f venriahl was for tripping, but the Caps couldn't i tally. ; ALMAS MADE two creat. saves ion thrusts by Eill Summerhill and Bill Gooden, but Springfield .Turn to Page 42, Column beaten in its four other games. of 2,500 to a dazz. ng flcense Crispus Attuck also was un- j which accounted for three inter-dpfoated in city play but tackled ceptions and 14 .ncomplet.ons j Beginning on t eir o.n 20, th Coach Henry Eogue of Wash ington, who has handled Continental football teams for 21 years, is a competent instructor. Yester- 'fcjav it paid off -("-f or cathedral. Joe Dzelan, the jmn mentor, learned most of -his football from Bogu1, graduating from Washington in 1?32. Cathedral scored first on an 80-yard sustained drive early in the second quarter, then cashed in on a Washington fumble for its second touchdown of the period from 20 yards out. The Continentals frantically took to the air, scoring their lone touchdown by that method in the third period. They dominated play completely during the second hall but the Irish treated a crowd 11 Northwestern Makes Game Stand Playing Role Of Underdog by rushing while holding Northwestern to 49, passed to three touchdowns anddrove 60 yards on the ground for the fourth. Only twice did they fumble away the slick ball, and lost once. That time came late In the final period when Terry Brennan let it escape from him on the three-yard line after the Irish had marched 50 yards. End Stan Gorski pounced on it to end the threat. iFour players scored for Notre Dame as the Irish rolled up a 20-6 halftime margin. AT THE OI TSET of the first quarter Fullback John PaneUt and Brennan combined for ihe 60-ynrd parade along the ground, with Panelli brushing five yards around jack, after failing on a series of STATE COLLEGES Purdue 2H, Pittsburgh 0. Notre Dame 20, Northwestern 19. Butler 27, Valparaiso 6. Wabash 27, DePauw 7. Indiana 48, Marquette 6. Ball State 14, Indiana State 0 Olivet 20, Earlham 19. Kentucky SO, EvanNville 0. Otterbein S3, Manchester 0. Franklin 10, Wilmington 6. Hanover 33, Rose Poly 7. OTHER RIG NINE Illinois 28, Ohio State 7. Michigan 40, iwonsin 6. Iowa 13, Minnesota 7. oim a coixu.l s Abilene 41, Aualin 7. Alabama 14, ,eorffla Teth 7. Albnthl 21, Juniata 7. Alfred 14, Hartwlik O. Allegheny ?, buaouehanna 7 (tlei. Amherat I t, Hilliama H. Army 7, Pennsylvania 7 (tie), Ashland IN, (edarvllle 0. Haldwln VVallaie. 27, Caaa 0. Bavlor 7, 1 ulaa K. P-ethel 19, httrllnr O. Koalun 1. 33, King a Polni A. Hnwduln 21. Colby (,. Iloohnj ),reen I '.) , Iowa State Teachers 7, Kutljlo 14, rlorknell C (' S f 2, Queena lollete 0. California 00. Montana 14. Carlclon 0, Cornell lla.) 0 Ule). 12, North Central A. (apt lrardiau 13, Hprlnjflrld 0. alholle IH, Haahineton (ollera 0. ( hamplaln IS, M. Kevena 14. ( itadel 7, Vlrdnla Military Inatltute 8, Cincinnati 7, Western Keaerve 0, Clemaon 34, Duifueano 13. Colorado 21, Homlr,e rt, C olorado A. and M 27, Hrilham Younf 25. C olumbia 10, Holy ( roaa O. Dartmouth 21, Cornell 13. Irailon I ft, Ohio I. H. leettarire and Kalamaroo, canceled, rain. laenlum IK, Ohio Viealeyan 6. laetroll 37, St. Ijjuia fl. raatern Orrcon A, Central Waahlnitofl O. Ka.lern Kentmky 27, Wralrrn Kentucky 7. Iraklne 2H. Newberry 12. fcaatern Waahinfton 10, Vi'eatern Waahlnf- Pmporla' State 2A, St. Benedict'! 7, Florida 7, lulane 7 (tie), f ranklin a Marahall 27. I ralnna O. f.eneva A, VVaahlnitnn and Jrderaon O. f.trrla 23, Auburn t-C.ettvaburl 20, M. I.arenr 7. (.Mr 24, Wealmlnater O. Hardin IS. Southwestern I' 13. tfardin slmmnna I A, Teaaa Mlnel 0. laraard I t. It-own 7 ! 2VW 1 "M: llofalra 34, Macner 0. ldho 13. t tah A. Illtnola Normal 2A. Vt eatecn llllnola 0. IIMnola ttealeyan St. Auroalana 0. Iowa Stale 14. Kana State 0 Johna llopkina 40. Harerlord 13 Hanaaa 13, Ctalahoma A. and M 7. I l.a(aet!e 7, Poritbaw 0. Iik Poreal A, Albion 0. lehirh 2?, (arcejie Tech 2. .enoir Rhrne 13. Mon 0 -oniaiana State 21 Miaalaaippl State A. Malna IH, Batea IS. Miami I. 22. Hlchila 1. Mirbiran Slate 14. Temple A. Mlcldlebuer 1'C Vermont 0. Mill. km 12, F.lmhurat 0- ' I 1 rl V 1 I I Ml I 7 1 U Mi To Hand Shorlridgc Title i omriir on a drive which carried , ism ,,,t-iir:'i v i " - ' - to the Washington 40. Carl Ac-comando and Charley Schmutte, the Irish backs, kept it alive in tho KPconH ouarter with three first downs which carried to the! Washington lOUC in unej ijiaj.-, England was over for the touch- conversion but missed. Cathedral scorea two imnuics later, recovering Fullback Dick Adkins fumble on the Washing- ton 20 and going across in eight plays. England bucked the line for the last foot and then added the conversion on a run. Opening the third period, Washington scored on its second play via air. Quarterback Don .Leppert tossed to End Carl Ebert 9 end for the touchdown. Center Bill Walsh then recovered Tom Worthington's bobble on the Northwestern 18, and Johnny Lu- X.Dam Nthwstn. F1rl Jnmnj 21 0 l yrd rxlntd ru.hinr.... 28 49 Forward pattr atlrmplrd . . 1 11 Forward passr rom pitted. . . 7 7 Yards forward patting ISA 83 Furwarri Intrrcrptrd by 3 0 Tard (alnrd mn-baia Intfr- rrplton 0 84 rnnlinr areracf S9 44 Total arda. all alck rrlurnrd 11 A fl Opponent fumbles recovered . . I 4 Yard! loat by penaltlri 93 IS passes, hit Brennan on a fourth down aerial for another score. In the final minutes of the opening period, Art Murakowski stole Lujack's pass and raced 22 yards to the Irish 20. On the first play of the second stanza, Don Burson passed 13 yards to Don Stonesifer, and Ed Tunniclift finally punched over for a Wildcat touchdown from the one-yard line on last down. Midway in the quarter, I.ujnrk's understudy, Tripucka, pitched 38 yards to reserve Halfback Lan- 34-yard touchdown pass to Dick at Bloomington yesterday. Harry Photo.) i mill mi Ullaalaalppl .12. ChalUnooia O. Mohawk A, Xampann O. Monmouth 22, Knoa U. MuhlenheiR 20. Ifrlaware 14. Nevada A.I, Montana "late C olleie 0. N.'W llampililre 14, C omietlii ut A. New Mcalio H, llrake 7. Norlh (arollnt 1, (Hnr)land O. Nurlh Carolina Slate 2(1, Hake Poreat 0 Niirlh Dakota and Mornlnialda cancrilrn allow ; North Teaaa Slate 33, Texaa I'. 0. Nnillmralein l U. I 22, entenary 7. Norwich 13, M. Mlihael a O. Dlierlin 20, Muklnrum A. Occidental 14, California Poly 7. Oklahoma -2 I, Missouri J2. ftalelioma (111 I . 2H, l.ou alana Tech 13. Omaha I'. ISt. C olorado State 6. Orceon 21, Stanford A. OUfihrln 33. Mjim beater 0. Peon Slate 20. Nau 7. Portland 27, Willamette 0. Princeton 17. Vale 0. Trlnclpla 2H, MrKendree A. Kutreia 40, New lurk I'. 0. Handolph Macm 13, Hampden lydney 7. ftenraelacr 27, Hroiikhn 12. Htfe 41, Teaaa A. and M. 7. halem 13, Kin Orande A. Kewanee 14. tentie A. South Carolina O, Duke 0 lllel. Soolh Carolina State 12. Tu.a'ree 0 Soulbern llllnola 33, laatern Illlnoi. 13, Solllhweat leaaa 7, Sam llonaton A. Southern Melhodl.l 14, Arkanaaa A. Strubenvllle O, Oualavua Adolphua 0 (lie). St. Johna and St (loud cantelled, tnow. St. Nnrbert A. l af roaae A. SnrlnaNelri 22. Cortland 7 Swartiimoro H. Dreael . ... t i jtp It. 14. Tennea-ee 3K,' llo.lon (ollera 13. r,, 2(1. Iran Ihrl.tlan 0. Toledo 33, South Dakota Stale 12. Tufta 20, Miaaf li'iaelta 0, I nlon 13, Hamilton I f I A 34. Waahlnrlnn 7. I lah State 20, Denver 0. Vliainia A, Vle.l lrlo'a 0. Vlrrinla Tec h 2H, l!ibmond II. Wione 7. Oeore V, a.hlnclon A- Wa.lilnfton I . 'St 40. Crlnnell 1Z. Waahinfton State 14, Orefnn Slate 14. Weal Vlrrinla Helran 7, Hethany I). Wealeyan 13, 'Irlnltv 0. ,n... fl Weat Teaaa Slate 4(1, Colorado (olleje 0. Vceaterr, Maryland l', IHeklnaon 0. .. ,,i,i.i... -y. Ile'o t 0. u..l..n Hlulr -in. Aduma State 7 William A Marv 4 'i. H :ihinrton ic Ut 9. Whealon 44. Illlonia ColLfC 0. WlltenlH-r ?. ' aollil 0. Xavler IS, Marahall 7. IICAL HIGH SCHW1.S Cathedral 13, Washington 7. OTIIIB IIIOH RCHOOIS Kvanavllle Rellr A, Tvanavllle Memorial t Oreenbrlar Mllllary Academy IW. Va.) Culver Mllllary Acamedr 7, 13, Idaho Gives Utah Initial Reverse P,oi?-e, Idaho, Nov. 15 VP)--The University of Vandals knocked the University of Utah from the ranks of the nation's undefeated and untied football teams today with a stunning 13 to fi upset before 8,000 fans who sat in a drizzling rain. aw. 1 ae.1a afS 4 Vlrt on a si-yarn pass lym ' touchdown and Dick Lipscomb kicked the extra point. Cathedral hold a 9-7 edge In first downs and rolled up ' 143 yards rushing to wasnington s .Maince. ., piddling D2. The desperate Con-tinentals tried 21 passes corn-Dieted 7 for 134 yards and had 4 Baibomn ., nterc-eirtions. Cathedral completed irlrln. 2 of .3 pass attempts for 12 yards, , Cathedral Turk .... (131 Washlnrlon (' l. r. L. T L.a .'.'.".'.'.'n'o p. . t a. e Y.'.'.'.'i. h".'.'.'. u h -Score Br Perlods- 0 13 0 0 Hart Fleming Ferguaon , Tnnale . . Tlllery . . Brown . .. Klah . . . Ebert L. Intz Lipscomb . .. Jent , Hensl-y '.tason , , Kernel 0 owner ;'!''"";' ihmutte Lenu England Cathedral 0 13 o Washington 0 0 7 7 Touchdowns-England 2. Ebert. points from try a(t-r touchdown-En gland. Lips-comb. Snb.titutlor.s-( Cathedral i Chatman, Accomando. Murphy, Roberts: (Washington i. Pox, Thomas. Cooper, L-PP- rt, Keers. Smith, Adklng. Dimltrofl. Clumbers, Toscajw. Prams, ftobbme. RauUr. Notre Dame Scores 7th Straight Victory On Soggy Gridiron caster Smith to give the Irish their halftime advantage. After holding Notre Dame for downs on the 19, Burson hit End Joe Zuravieff and Fullback Art. Murakowski with four passes for a total of 52 yards in a scoring match topped by Burson's seven yard toss to Frank Ashenbrenner. NOTRE DAME then pushed 56 yards in ten rushing plays featur lug Mike Swistowicz only to be checked on the seven. Entering the final period with a 20-12 lead, Lu.iack uncorked a 13 yard pass to Brennan and finally reached End Eoon Hart on a seven yard, fourth-down scoring pass to cap a 36 yard push. , Then came Day's scoring inter- Turn to Tann 44, Column 1 JUTUJJ rill By BOB OYEIUKER Star Sports Writer Lafayette, Ind., Nov. 15 Purdue University's alert Boilermakers struck through the nlr and ate up yardage with a crushing ground attack to defeat Pittsburgh, 28 to 0, before 19,000 spectators here this afternoon. The game was the fifth between these intersect ional rivals and the outcome enabled Purdue to preserve its perfect record against the Panthers. Although ihe turf was slippery as the result, of intermittent rain, tne Hoiiermnkcr backs rolled up 319 yards by rushing lor 16 first downs. Despite this blistering on- PltUlillrih rnrrlue r'lrtt downa IH Net arta aalnrd ruhhlna , , , 24 fitrward pae attempted . , , . 14 forward paea completed , , , , i Varri foi itatd pahnlne , . . . , , 30 Forward Intercepted bv 3 aarri aatnrd runbark Intercep. ln.n. 21 Punting- averata , 42 1 Total tarda, all kick returned ,1H Opponent (untblea recovered,, O Varda loat li) penalllea. . . . . , HI) Son li .1 A 2 4 07 24. n 87 O A3 slaught, Pittsburgh came through with flashes of Its defensive might as It turned back the hosts twice when they were within two yards of scoring. One of these goal line stands ended a 94-yard Purdue march In the first period. I'Ol'R B()I LER.M A K MRS shnred In tha scoring, with Clyde Grim enstein, a former Army perform er, playing at right end today, starting them off Grimenstein In lercepled a pass in the second (unrtcr and raced 43 yards for the first touchdown. Bob DeMoss, Purdue's famed pnsser who was throttled by the weather, went over from two yards out In the third Stormy Pfohl covered the last six yards to tally In the fourth period and Bob Ilartman pitched n 21-yard pass to Bill Canlield for Purdue's final marker In the last two minutes of the game. Art Haverstock, Purdue's point-kicking specialist, booted the four extra points to make his record 24 nut of 25 attempts for the season, THROUGH IT ALL the Panthers never quit fighting and although they didn't penetrate beyond Purdue's 48-ynrd line until late in the game, they made Stu Jtolcomb's charges go all out before surrendering touchdowns. Standing out for tho vanquished was Cnrl DePnsfua, who made tnckle after tackle in the secondary after Purdue backs appeared headed for touchdowns. Another Panther star was Bill Hardisty whose booming fiunts frequently pulled Pitt, out of danger and put Purdue in tho hole. After a scoreless first quarter, featured by the visitors' great stand on the two-yard line, it was a trade in pass Interceptions which started Purdue down victory lane. Pitt intercepted a De-Moss aerial early in the second period, but two p'ays later Grimenstein stole Paul Rickards' pass and raced 43 yards to score. Haverstock converted for a 7-to-0 lead and that's the way it was at the half. I't RDl K TRAVKLLH 63 yards on ground power to score in six plays after taking the second half kickoff. Norb Adams ripped off 41 of the yards and DeMoss sneaked over from the two to climax the drive, Haverstock converted to make it 14 to 0. Near the end of the period Purdue alertness led to another touchdown which bloomed in the fourth quarter. Kenney Gorgal snatched a Pitt pass and was run out of bounds on the four after a 25-yard jaunt. On the second play Pfohl boomed over from the six and Ilaverstock's boot made it 21 to 0. With only two minutes left, it was Ilartman's pass to Canfleld which racked up the final marker. This score culminated a ,32-yard drive. Purdue (28) Pittsburgh (0) Capello Forsythe . . . Barkouskie Ward Sumnter , Boldln ....... McPeti k ...... Cummins Leo , .L. r.. . , . L. T. . . . L. G. . P.. r, K. T R. R. H F -Score By Penods- 0 7 0 0 s.uiraki . ...... Depasua Geremsky Mllllo Purdue 0 7 7 Pittsburgh 0 0 0 0-0 Trm'hdoirns-Orimcnsteln. IVMnsl. Pfohl, Canfleld. Points after touchdowns-Haver-stock 4 (placement i. .substitutions i Purdue l-Whltmer, Welter, Hornan. Neuvendorf. Kfrran, StocltinK, Kalapos. SchoU, Gibrnn, Lchmmkuhl. Havcr-atock Murray, Assimos, Sabllla, DeMoss, Hartman, Feldklrcher, Stram, Bushnell, Barnard. Canfleld, Schlmelphenlg. Papach, Agnew, Pfohl. Manlch, Long; (Pittsburgh I -Mihm. Skladany. Goels, Delong. Karanovlch, Coleman, Coury. Radnor, Fisher, Bruno. Hardisty, Smodic. P.nbinson. Ulam, Choral, Ceeconi. Batti, Blckardi, Fuderich, Becker. Referee-Bernard Darling. Beloit: umpire-Damas Marvll. Northwestern; field Judge-John Pahay. Marquette bud Unetnuui-E. C. Curtu;, Chicago. Wolves Trample Badgers Michigan Clinches Big A me Laurels .With 40-6 Triumph Big Nine Standing W , 5 , S , 3 . S . Z . 2 . 1 . 1 . 1 Pe. 1.009 .A2.1 .000 .nod .444 .400 .37 .S75 .200 Mlchir.n ... Winrontln , Furdue .... Illlnoi Iowa Minnesota . Ohio Mate . Indiana ... North estern By JERRY I.ISKA Madison, Wis., Nov. 15 UP) Michigan's magical Wolverines clinched the Big Nine tifte and a Rose Bowl trip today with a crushing 4u-b tnumpri over a stunned Wisconsin eleven in a sleet-swept battle before a capac ity crowd of 47,000 at Camp Ran dall Stadium today. The Wolverines, who tossed all of their intricate attack against Wisconsin despite a soggy field and a minature blizzard, scored two touchdowns against the out Mlrh. 19 21 20 10 13A 4 Wis. a Jot i a 42 a Plrat nowna Net yards rained ruahlnir..,. Forward paaaea attempted.,.. Forward paaaea completed. . Yards forward naaalnt , Forwarria Intercepted br.... Yards gained runback Interceptions , Punting average Total yards, all kicks relumed Opponent fnmblea recovered. 20.4 44.1 ISA ISO s a is to larda loat penalties j aaa BBBWW A classed Badgers In the opening period and then coasted to an easy victory. The trlumnh almost iirerl Conch Fritz Crislcr of his first perfect season in 10 Wolverine years with only down-trodden Ohio State remaining to face In the regular schedule. Michigan's razzle-dazzle ttcr slmply bowled over the surprising nacigers, wno now are destined to finish a runner-up to Michigan In the Conference race, even if they subdue Minnesota In their season finale next Saturday. MICHIGAN, RANKED the nation's No. 2 team behind Notre Dame In the Associated Press poll, scored in every period on a soggy field, adding one touchdown each in tho second and third quarters and two in the final stanza. Wisconsin, which confronted the Wolverines with three wins and a tie in Conference play, struck for Its only touchdown In the second period when Reserve Halfback Jim Embach smashed across from the six yard line.. Halfback Bob Chappuls, Michigan's outstanding candidate for Ali-Amcrlca laurels was the kingpin In the Wolverines' crushing triumph. Ho uncorked three touchdown passes, two of them surprise short flips to Quarterback Howard Yer-ges, who previously had caught only one scoring toss, and another to End Dick Rifenburg. THE STATISTICS clearly demonstrated the decisiveness of Michigan's triumph which marked the 17th victory over Wisconsin Turn to Page 41, Column S Cards Defeat , Indiana State By 14-0 Score Muncle, Ind., Nov. 15 (Spl.) Ball State wound up its football season here today with a 14-to-0 victory over Indiana State. The victory left the Cardinals ; with a record of five triumphs, one loss and two ties, while the Sycamores reached the end of the trail with five conquests against three setbacks. The hosts marched 72 yards for their initial touchdown In the first period with Nick Luketic climaxing the drive when he went over from four yards out. BALL STATE TALLIED again early in the second quarter after receiving a punt on Its own 42. Max Kehoe crashed through his own right tackle on the first play from scrimmage and scampered 58 yards to payoff territory. Bob Baker added both extra points from placement. Indiana State offered lis most serious threat In the fourth period when it traveled by air from Its own 40 to the Ball State two, but the Cardinals held for downs. Stewart Eaught, who did the tossing for Indiana State, completed eight aerials during the course of the game for a gain of 148 yards. Ball state (14) Indians State (0) l.ync-h t. K Kuie. L. T smith L G llird C seller R. O. ..... . Same , R. T Rota R. E Y. Anclerson Q Valandingham . ...L. H Uin ;...R. H Rubmett V -Score By Periods-Ball State 7 7 Indiana State 0 0 DeV1crih Lambert Blacovlclt Debaun Meyerg , . Eddt Satko Paughi Wooliey . BeattT PreiJ 0-14 0- 0 Touchdowns-Luketlc (ub for Valandtng-ham i, Kehoe (sub lor Dance I . Points Jrora try after touchdown-Baker (sub lor Val-andlnghom) 2 (placement). Referee, Homer Allen. Umpire. Eel Dlederlch. Head linesman. Art Thomas. Wake Forest Grid Team Surprised Raleigh, N.C., Nov. 15 CD-Halfback Charlie Richkus and Fullback Les Palmer led North Carolina State College to a stunning 20-0 victory over heavier and highly favored Wake Forest today. The game was played before 20,000 amazed and delighted fans in a sea of mud. The first half was a stalemate. The punting of Wake Forest's Tom Fetzer kept State backed up against its goal most of the time. The second half, however, was different story as State rammed over two touchdowns In the third and another in the fourth, -i

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