Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 1, 1944 · Page 21
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 21

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SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1944 TWENTY-ONE LaSalle Defeats RwJg^fey In FastGameOn Soggy Gridiron To U.S. Armed ;' •.-^'••;-:. ..-.-.-' - OO./ .:..-.'>•- - •_ . . ' ' .-• . ^ r orees Abroad »ch \m 3Piayers ? 5Td Give Them ;Trahiin$|On Pitt's \" '' Strongest d Quarter '.'!&_. :e Ail : 'Avalanche Series u All : But The Second Quarter As 'They Held the Blackhawks .Scoreless Through, .: the Game—-Kauffman, Gealz arid MalUngly Outstanding In Their Play irst Ro'ut a Paiitlier tain Hai Suffered Since Shaughiiessey < Came To Pitt Pittsburgh, Sept. 30 ( e's 'Irish, striking #) — Notre with unex- fcted speed and power, today ,-Bcrv- totiee-they'll: again be"very much Jie running for the mythical natal collegiate title they yon last as'they snibthe'red the Univer- of Pittsburgh's panthers under of aerials and. a varied |nlng"attack, 58-0,'. ' Irish,- sloW. in getting their pnse rolling/completely disinteg- the..Panther defense as. they [ up'39 : -points, in the second to leave the crowd of 50,000 athless.. '.. . &ntil the.half, the Panthers had |t pace ..with ;Notre_ Dame's run- attack, but even then had no use against ' the. passes of Joe sparella and. Frank Daucewlcz. of the. aerials were good for |chdowns. in the. first half with Kelley,<19ryear-old Chlcagoan, •ing both. The aerial attack took jail into scoring position for a : marker, with Kelly going over the four. . \ '_ 36 Irish P!ay . . poach Ed McKecver used 36 play- In achieving victory—the worst pt a Panther .team has . suffered ice '^Trmaster" Clark ' Sliaugh- pcy took "over last year as coach— even against that flo'ck of sub- f,utes Pitt was helpless. . .-. ielley scored four touchdowns in \ and two extra points from piftcer nt. He~ left: the game after the loiid half 'pperied, afte'r an; 85 yard Tichdov.'n- jaunt right, through-the fire Panther team. Gasparclla, a (•year-old from -yandefgrift, Pa., up where Kelley let off and •:-. LaSafle 'stepped Into the picture last night by defeating Ridgeley and displayed a form that was absent in their first gridiron contact just a week "before when they bowed to Moprefleld, 9-6.* Last night they came back and showed a much improved/ condition and swamped the West. .Virginians, 19.-0, on a field that was expected to be bad for the lightweight Explorers. -.'-.. For. a .time yesterday, St was. conr templated calling, off the game due to the incessant rain during the day, but shortly after -5 o'clock In.:the evening, the announcement • w.as made -that coaches of both teams had agreed to go ahead and play. Telephones in tlie .Times office'were buzzing all during the early evening by persons anxious to know, if-the game /was to-be, played,; and. with an affirmative. reply, the crowd started' for the Fort Hill 'stadium and it was a large crowd on hand despite the dampness. -,:• Due to the slippery "ball on the wet turf, fumbles were not infrequent, but the Mlnke-Palmer coached team was on. its toes all during the ; game and took advantage- of •; all breaks and -were able to score; while holding the Blackhawks scoreless. Kicks Off 'the top Grove. kicked :off for. Ridgeley to the LnSalle 10, where the ball was nises Are Numerous Ou Nations Grids Navy's tlpset By North Carolina/ Pre-flight and Irish Touncing of Pitt Lead ' . By HAROLD CLAASSEN New York, Sept. 30 (/P) — -If a wntipede crawled across a map of the United States everyone of its 100 legs would touch a. point where a football surprise took place today. 'Upsets were as numerous as ants at a : fireman's picnic 'with North the offense rolling:. Tilt " , ..Roussos .. . ..MBttioll .. . .Hammond .Y. Cole man-. ; . ...Kohut ... •Notre Dame .... SulHvari Roval ...: Stewart 'Mactranielo . ....Kalmanlr ' .." Skoglund Dancewlu .. MaggloU B...-.Carlac'cln! '••••• ....... ...'.R. Kelley *...Itzel ...'. ......... .';; ..... Angsman :ore by periodi:- TRS -DAME.'i jTi.v;:.. 6 :U~M:-Xt—S» otrs Dame '.icoritir:- Toucbdowni, R. >- i (3 on :p*ssci); O'Connor (pass); ep (*nb 'lor - - lla - (%ub --for -(pass): Gas- Danccwlcz); Kcmeth for Kelley); -Llmont fsub for O'Con- Int after touchdown: Kclley 2, Terlep, :etb (placements). taken'by Bob Mattingly and returned to the 15, where he fumbled,- and Ridgeley recovered for'a first on the 15. A. Cpmer tried left guard for no gain, and then a bad pass -from center was without gain'-. and two going to hear attempted , passes by Comer were games by radio, incomplete and. LaSalle took the - Th ball on downs. : ...-:• that Mattingly made 35 through' right have fackle with first down on the 50 and Tommy Geatz, took the .bail to. the Ridgeley 38 around' left; end • ahd John Nesbitt made one'at center and a'.latteral from Geatz to Mattingly who skirted 'right end, was good,for. 12 for.a third first down. Mattingly put the ball down on the Ridgeley. 20 for a five yard gain, and. Nesbltt cut around left end for first down 'on the ten. Mattingly got three and .Geatz two. at right guard, Mattirigly, made, one more 1 at right and Geatz took the ball around the same spot for nine and the . first touchdown. Kauffman's pass to Steiner for the extra point was incomplete. . .- Kaiiffman kicked off to the Ridgeley '22, and It \yas taken by Flanagan, who lost seven, the ball being downed on the Ridgeley 15, after which Comer made 'a quick kick to the LaSalie forty, and Kauffman retunied.it to the 42. A short pass, Kauffman to Geatz, was good for five, Nesbitt made no gain am? Geatz kicked it to the Ridgeley 30, where it was downed by LaSalle as the quarter ended. •- BUckhavrks Surprise A. Comer made tw*. at left tackle .and Rhodes got five to the 37. The next play gave them a first down on the 40. Two plays ending with Rhodes making another, first down on the fifty and anoYher first down by Blank on the thirty-five, saw the Blackhawks making '-'their first strides hi the game, but in the next four plays nine yards were gained and six lost, -when A. Comer tried a pass .from the 32, and lost two yards, being trapped and LaSalle took the ball on downs on the thirty- two. LaSalle was making no headway at this point after two tries and Kauffman passed to Seefield for an Incomplete pass and -Geatz kicked to the Blackhawk thirty, where Rhodes fumbled after taking the ball, and Blaul recovered for the War D e p a r't'm e n t Bays Baseball Broadcasts To Gel Priority To All Foreign Points Cloudbusters •Nkv As' 1944 Surprise Banks of Severn Shudder As Explosive Attack Launched.. Against Middy. Machine SKYCRACKEBS WIN Columbia,"' S, C., Sept. 30 Georgia Navy PreflJiiht's football forces drove 86 yards In the third period today to gain-a tie and later in the same period shook loose a runner for 52 yards to defeat South Carolina 20 to 14. . Last Chance in Pennant Chase Tea. mi Detroit .. St. Louis • W. ...IS ....M • .Ml 64 Ta-riaj- 1 1 CORNELL WINS " '•" IChaca, N. Y. ( Sept. 30 W5-Cor- hell's football forces rolled to * 26-0 victory over BuckncU In their home opener before 7,000 on Schoellkopf field here today, scoring a touchdown in each period. WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 (IP)— Troops in all overseas theaters are going to'hear the World Series ames by radio. ••••': The War Department snld today baseball broadcasts will priority. on short-wave transmission facilities. For soldiers who are unable to hear the play-byplay direct from" the' ball' parks, transcription rebroadcasis will be provided at later convenient hours. '-Fis'e powerful short-wave transmitters will be utilized for direotl broadcasts to England and the European theater of operations, and to Italy, Alaska, the Aleutians; Snuth and Central America,! the Caribean and the Southwest Pacl- ^._T_he_iranserin_tiQns_wlU Jbe JbeartU ed to all other theaters. where time differentials would make it Impracticable for soldiers to listen to the 'Jive 1 ' broadcasts. For troops hi Iceland, Central Annapolis, Md., .Sept. 30 (tfi . — There was a mighty'-thud ,on .the banks of the Severn today as;North Carolina's Pre-Flight's Cioudbusters .snwshed Navy's potentially great football, mnchlne, 21-14, : to dispel any hopes; the Middies may have had of unchallenged 1944 rule. It was the passing, wizardry and all-around brilllar^e of Qtto Graham, !..Nprthwestem's one,- t1 nVe scourge of the'-Blg Ten .conference, h'at brought abqut the Navy's downfall.. '. AH.:6ver'-tUe field Graham's No. 22 had been .in'the -forefront, —tackling, blocking, : passing and running—but in the last three minutes, he-uncorked the play that sent his Cloudbusters to victory. running _miti^_whcp—he Africi and some other points where atmospheric conditions prohibit long transmissions,, brief resumes of each game will .be transcribed. The British broadcasting company will relay the full transcription rebroadcasts from Great Britain to the China-Burma-India and Persian gulf theaters. The first broadcasts will be October 4 from St. Louis and regardless of the dates of the other-games, said the war department, "No other programs will be permitted to interfere." and side- the Mid- their head Hag- IT Heel's rider Army Pm ver Vest Point, -N. Y, Sept; 30. W^ ny's 'power' a,nd T : formation' ikery^wa.5 "entirely too much for |th Carolina today as the Cadets Bied their season with a 46 to 0 lory over..the out-classed Tar .- . Itarting,. halfway It quarter. Army through the provided at it one touchdown, in everj-.period .the : entertainment .-qf 10,000 ctators.BS a horde of fleet-footed |ks raced through .the ovor-pow- K Tar-Heel . }ine or skirted fund the ends on complicated that featured forward-lateral :ig combinations. After the t few minutes it wasn't even a Carolina Pre-Flight stunning Navy; JT to 14; Pennsylvania scoring in the rirst'18 seconds while spilling Duke, 18; to 7; \Visconsln tripping Northwestern,' 7 to'6; California downing UCLA.. 6 to 0 and Indiana measur- lngr ; Michlgan' 2O,to 0. And. there were myriad other games where the margin of victory was the shock'er. Pittsburgh was expected to give Notre Dame a stern test bufc crumbled in. the second -half; 58 to'<):"• Ohio StatVs"civifiBn freshmen conquered Missouri, 54 to 0; Tennessee found Kentucky relatively easy, 26 to 13, and Army conquered North Carolina, 46 to 0. • . ' Added 'to that list are the contests in which the : favorite had to scurry for triumph such as Southern' California's 18 to 6 verdict over College of-the Fajciflc; Yale's late touchdown to defeat- the Coast Guard Academy, 7 to 3, and Catawba's 7 to 6 win at Virginia Military. Academy's expense. Wichita deadlocked Kansas State, 6-6 and Holy Cross drew by the same score wlth-Dartmouth. Much of tlie excitement was caused by freshmen-although at Anna- polls it was the exploits of Otto Graham, former Northwestern All- American, who almost single-handed downed the Middies, pre-season choice for the mythical championship. Explorers. Geatz made two,'and a pass, Kauflman to Steiner, was incomplete, and Mattingly. took two at left end. and LaSalle was penalized to the- 45, when. Kauflman tried to pass but it. was Incomplete and Geatz kicked to the Bidgaley fifteen. Blank returned it to 'his 20. Ridgeley was penalized 15 yards and when Comer attempted a kick, It was blocked, and LaSalle recovered and .the ,half_ ended after Mattingly . made a first down ^ on the five and_J3eatz was held. 'Second Half 17-Year Olds Wiii For Pemi Duke, Highly Touted As Danger For Grid Teams, Plowed Under hv Kids test The :ry play in _.._ their players in running up the .Cadets .used nearly the book . and' most Carol!na : - 0 : 0 "0 7 19 13 0— 0 7—46 Philadelphia, Sept. 30 (A 3 ) —Pennsylvania took the wraps off a couple of'17-year-old kids from New Jersey today "and came up with an early season upset by handing highly touted Duke, 1943 Southern Conference Champion, an 18 .to " defeat on wet, fog-bound Franklin Field. The youngsters,. each appearing in his first college game, were Alfred J. Sica, V-12 student from Toms Kiver, N. J., and Anthony. S. (Jack) Minis! of Newark— and they practically settled the . issue in the first 18 seconds. On the first play, after 17-year-old Eddie Lamless of Philly had run the kickoff back 34 yards to Duke's 46, Sica faded, back, hit Minis! on the 16-yard line, with a beautiful pass,.aud. Minlsl rpmped over' with a. touchdown without hand touching him. The second half opened with Ridgeley kicking to the LaSalle fifteen, and Carney returned the ball to. his 2T. In the following plays, Mattingly made a first down on the. 45 and repeated with another first down two plays later to the riidgeley 31 and after losing on downs, Ridgeley took the ball and Flanagan lost six. On the next play he made 27 and two quick kicked with Kauff man returning the ball to the 43. The ball was moved along until Kauffman, in a four yard pass to Steiner got the ball to the 37 and another pass, Kauffman. to Steinei, made a first down on the 21, n Geatz made five In two carries, Kauffman gathered Hal Hambcrg's punt on the Fliers' 30. - Like a flash he was off, -twisting, .weaving stepping. : 'At midfield dies, en masse, hemmed him in, but cooly he turned 7 and latcralled. five yards back to Frank Aschenbrenner, who raced unmolested 55 yards for the winning, touchdown. The extra point 'by Orban Sanders . was an anti-climbax. The 'Midshipmen, playing first game under, their new coach, Commander Oscar E. berg, -got away to a 7-0 advantage in the first period when Bobby Jenkins :led. an-88-yavd inarch across the Fliers' goal. Tlie paj^II was Jenkins' pass to Ben Martin for 29 yards and the score. Vic Finos added the first of his two extra points. Graham generallcd an 65-yard march to tie the score in the second period. Running the ball to the 36, he took to the air and completed three straight passes, to put the Fliers on Navy's 14. A moment later he aerialled to Stan Koslowski for a touchdown and Sanders added the first of his three extra points. :After two minutes in the third period Joe Partiugton scooped up Jim Petlt's fumble on the Cloudbus- ters' 45 and dashed untouched across Navy's goal line to give the Pre- Fllghters a 14-7 lead. Four minutes later Navy had tied it up ns Bobby Jenkins ran tlie ball .almost all the way in a 75-yard advance. A 25-yard run put It on the one- foot murk and Joe Sullivan smashed over. Early in the. fourth Navy penetrated the Filers' defense to the 18, with Ralph Ellsworth, last year's Texas star, leading the wa'y, but the Cloudbusters held and the game slowed until Graham caught fire In those last four minutes. Pol. Duke 0 7 0 0— 7- Penn 12 0 0 6—18 Duke scoring: Touchdowns — Carver. Points after touchdown— Raether. .(sub for-Harry) Penn scoring: Touchdowns—Minis! 2; Hclman. Attendance — 40,000 estimated. Bramlett Wtalimlre Deramce C ....Partlngton J. Martin LE... .Anderson.. LT.^.Lorentr .. CO.'. ..Atklnion a first down on the plays later. Comer to the LaSalle • 45, Pass to Touchdown rmy scoring': Touchdowns—Hall, gl inchard, Davis (sub for Hall) 3, '•syl tzer,.Rafalko. Points after touch"' wns: Hall 3-(placements).• jOOTBALL (Bj- The -Associated rre.«i) • ."-.<,.. EAST Rorfieatcr'SO. Colgate 13. Cornell 38, Bucknell ' 0. Vtlo 1, TJ. .S. .Coast Guard Acadttuy 3.', Columbia 31, Union 0. Holy Cross e. Dartmouth 8 (tt«). Brown 44, Tufts. 0.-. Pennsylvania' J8; Duke t. Worth Carolina Pre-Flieht 31. Navy M, Penn State 58 Muhlenberg 13. Bafnbrfdge Nival Bjsr 43 Cimp Lee 0. Bates e, Connecticut 0. EWeat-Vlrflnli-33,--Cue-?. |VtI]«noni_!J. Franklln_fc-itar»ha)I G. {Harvard. 13. "Worcester Tech 0. ! Notre D*m«lS». Pittsburgh 0. I • \- ". SOUTH ' IQeorcla Tech 81. Clemfon 0. I North Carolina State" 13, Virginia 0. , I.Gc«r»U Pr«-Fllsht 20. South Carolina- 14. 1 Catawba 7, Virginia Hllllary in«t. f. I Tenr«jji!e-a8 r . Kentucky . 13. . | William ir Mary 4«. Fort Monroe 0. Camp I*jeune 1. DuSe Jr. Var»lty 0. C»mp Peary 20. Cherry Point Vnrlnu fl. Tuskegre 28 Xarler o! New. Orleanj 7. •• i , sotrrmvzsT • I Te.ras 50, Southwestern 0. [ Texas Christian 34. South Plains AAP 0. '.Southern MethodIM 49. Norlh Texas Aff- l« 0. . - , . •:..,: • -• -MtniVEST i Illinois 36. Oreat 'Lakes Nival 36 (lit). I Indiana 30, Michigan 0. Mlnneiota 39. Nebraska 0. Wisconsin •}, Northwestern «. Oh!o-Statn U, Missouri 0. | Denlion <0. Be'lhany 13. j Perdue 40. Warquette 7. [Indiana: atnte Teachers 33, ll»nol« I -K«mal 13. . . ' ' ' [Bowllnit Green 19. Alma 8. S MlBmi Unly. 33 Western XNcht&an 6. After keeping -the fliers in the game all the way he grabbed a Hal Hnm- berg punt with less than three minutes to go, hurried to midfield and then lateralled to Frank Aschenbrenner, who ran 55 yards lor the game^-wlnning touchdown. Eddie.-Lawless, Perin Prosh, grabbed the opening kickoff and toted it to the Duke -46 yard line—a romp ol 34 yards. On the-next 'play, ; A1 Sica tossed to Jack Mlnisl for the score. All.three are only 17., . : Freshmen George Sundheim and Harry Jagade, both fullbaks, helped Robert- (Hunchy) Hoernschemeyer engineer tlie defeat of Michigan and It was Ohio State's young freshman wall that held Missouri to two first downs, one by penalties:. Earl Girard, hlgh.ly'publicized Wisconsin frosh, booted the. decisive point in the Badger win and tossed for two markers that were/ called back because of holding. Johnny Yungwirth,. Northwestern newcomer, pitched the Purple score. Pile Up Points Joe Gaspareila ahd Frank Dancewicz, 1944 arrivals -at. Notre Dame, helped pile up points at Pittsburgh where Bob Kelley, who became a regular late in 1943, got four touchdowns and two extra points. executed repeated an the Incomplete pass and effort successfully to Steiner .for 13 yards, gain to the Ridgeley three. Geatz made two at right guard and Mattingly took It over through right guard for the touchdown. Keatz for Kauffman the extra passed to point. The Placement Kick Wins For Wisconsin RT Lum Qtlllam RE....8he<han B. Martin QB.... Graham Duden, LH...-Sanders ,. Jenkins RH Wilson „.._. . PettU r*B KIslowsW ;.....".;..."." Sullivan Score by periods: PREfLIOHT 0 7 7 7—31 NAVY 1 0 7 0—H Prefllght tcorlnc: Toucbdowns, Klslow- sti. Partlngton. Ascen-Brenner (sub lor Sanders). Points after touchdown, Sanders 3 (placements!. T*avy scoring: Touchdowns. B. Martin, Sullivan. Points after touchdown. Finos 2 (place kicks). Estimated attendance 14,000. Case Rolled Over By Mountaineers! score, LaSaHe 13, Ridgeley 0. . Kauffman kicked off to Ridgeley's 15 and Blank returned It to the 27, when the quarter ended. Final'Score Opening the quarter Rhodes lost four for Ridgeley at right end and Blank had no gain. Comer kicked to the 50, where KauHman returned It to the Ridgeley 49. Mattingly made nine around right- end and Geatz made a first down on the Ridgeley 37. Kauffman got" one 'afc left guard, Mattingly added flye [through right-guard to the 31 and Kauffman passed to Steiner on the Blackhawk eight. Kauffman then shot a short pass, good for six yards to 'Geatz, putting the ball on the two, and on the next play Nesbltt went through left • guard Evanston. III.. Sept. 30. Freshman Earl GIrard's perfect kick from placement enabled Wisconsin to nose out Northwestern, 7 to 6, in the opening Western Conference game for both teams. j The winning score came in the] , third period after Northwestern had First Victory for rrcshniiin: inarched 68 yards in the second) C ...J,I M J T*7\rri TV.,.,, \U~* period (o collect its Allen Shafer lateraled the ball to Joe Campbell, who ran seven yards around his left end to score, carry- Ing two tacklers with him as he fell over the goal line. With Shafer holding, Girard t booted the winning point. Johnny Yungwirth. • Northwestern's freshman star, pitched the Wildcat touchdown, a seven yard pass that end Duane Sickles took over the goal line. tSSchSSSUI Studded WVU Team Was Decisive for Ohioans for he,touchdown. Kauffman's pass for the extra point was incomplete, and the score stood, LaSalle J9, Ridgeley .0. Kauffman kicked ;the ball, to Ridgeley's 36, where the Blackhawk's were penalized for offside and Abe's pass was intercepted by PENN STATE WIN'S State College, Pa., Sept. 30 (-?)— A bone-crushing offensive brought Penn Stale a decisive 58-13 victory over Muhlenberg today, as the Nittany Lions rolled 462 yards on the ground for their first victory of the 1944 season. Five thousands fans sat in amazement while Coach Bob Hlgglns trotted out 16 fast moving backs, nine of them freshmen, and 24 hard charging linemen who opened huge holes in the injury riddled Muhlenberg frontlet. Tailback Easton and El wood Fullback Petchel Al Lang .Kentucky iplayed Tennessee after LaSalle. On tht next play LaSalle Hllw)t11 •** (Kan. Air being delayed for 14 hours by landslides on. the railroad tracks. The Wildcat plnycrs arrived In Knoxville at 4 a. ni., today and slept until noon. ; .-• . Th> Second Air Force's goal-line was crossed. for the first time th& sea son las the Super-Bombers spilled Colorado, 33 to 6, with Lt. Olenn Dobbs hurling 12 consecutive completed passes. .The Balnbrldge Naval base crushed'Camp'Lee, 43 to 0, and Iowa Seahawks took Olathe, Kas., Naval Base, 45 to 12. Norman Navy, trimmed Oklahoma .University. 28 to 14. Georgia Pre-Fl!ght showed strength In defeating South Carolina, 20 to .1*. •'-..'. : • In the same area, Georgia Tech walloped Clemson, 5i;to 0, and on was penalized to the 45, and' the few plays that followed made few gains before the whistle sounded, ending the game. ' LaSalie registered eleven first downs to foijr by Ridgeley. Losses suffered on downs: LaSalle six, Ridgeley 31. LaSallc completed six out of 14 pass attempt's and Ridgeley got three out of eight. Yardage gained by passing, LnSalle 71; by Rldgeloy 25. Ridgeley fumbled twice nnd LaSalle once. Yards gained from running plays, LaSalle Castle-Shannon set the pace with two touchdowns each. The Lions scored twice in each of the first three periods, and thrice in the final period. Lange converted two extra points. °" 216 ' LAUREL RESULTS FlrU—Allhanitler. I8.<0. 4.M, 3.SO: Calcutta 8:50, 4.40: Oallnnt• Mowlee. 3.80. Second—March Chtck. S.10. 3.40. 2.50 I'll Be Back. 3.90. 3.60; Swell Time, 3,(0. Third—Red Wonder. ll.TO. ~.QO. 4.90 Blue Line 7.80. S.70; Nippy S.30. Fourth—Rlcki Raft ».«0. 2.40, 5.20; Ce- crop* S.10. 3.30. Aproplarto 1,50. - PIJUi—Strvlce Pilot 36.80. 3.50, 6.40: Lau- r«ntla. 5.00. .1.40: Coyerdalf 11.90. Soldier Sonir. 8-30. 3.50. 7.90: ChalUmore 2.60, 3.30: Qlllllon 3.11. Sevrnth—A<rr» 4.«0. 3.50, 3.BO; Blut! 8m S.ZO, 4.10; Horaan Matron 4.80. . Elftht—M'.jrult. i.Ofl, 3.M. 3.70: Cath O Boy, 3.30, 3.00. AAhbyiburg, 5.30. atate 40 flcrahlon 1Z. jWlchlU g. Kansas Stale 8 Ulc> . ,?, Hl -' y 38 ' Oklahoma 14, } Vc , s .'^ in 3i DfP»«w 0. ln-W»l(a(;« 38, Oborlln o, Siate 49, OaiSavui Adolphui 6. lher n,,minol« Normal .u. H. Jt»it" n ""noli Tnacher« IJ. (B) 43. Central Cnd. Normill «. WEST of. Pad- Branchj 0. the •• West 'Coast t <j i. tt Washfi ington complied another lopsided total, 65 to ,6, over Whitman. ' Texas .hurdled Southwestern 20 to 0, : and-Southern Methodls(; crushe'd Norlh Tcxaa, 48' to 0. - IN'TE'KNATIQSM, l.EAOUF, Final riajoft Nevarlc B, Bjltlmore -i, Newark leads:3 tames to 1 In ucu four out of term . icrle*. Paul Robeson',' Jr., son of Iha Negro concert singer and Rutger'a All-America end if 1918, is «n end nt Cornell. ,.•_;,.• . . = . 52. LaSalle -lost five yards on running plays 'and Ridge- Icy lost 31. Both teams were penalized 20 ynrd.s. Lineups: LE... LT.... UG., c... R.O.. R.T.. R.E.. Q.B.. I-.)!.. B.H.. La Satin .Steiner .Blaul ..Borden ... .Malloy ..Hlnrr ..Nchrlnir ., ..Seefleld .. . .Kaiifiman ..Nesbllt ... If Rldirltr B. Comer ......;... Judy Tier Grove ,, Amaio C. Laront Mou ,, Bwlck Planaaan niankenihjp Mattlniljr ............... A. Comer — nrckfr, Dor»py, Blttrr. Arnone, Cloonan. OlRllolll, Connlhan, Monner, Niland. Carney, Dorfey. Doujherly. Ritt|el«y— rrldlfy. • Oar.oe, Murray. Rhr,de». Abe. Scure ox periods: : LASALLE .................. « 0 7 »— It nZDOEI.EY .......... ...... 0 0 0 0—0 Touchdowns; OeiK, Miltlnfly, Ncibltt, mint* «(trr louchdnwu:: Oftit > Dtnwn Bnl Nol Out Kecs'.er Field, Miss. W>— Pvt,: Bob Montgomery, the Philadelphia 'TBobcnl," of the boxing world now stationed at Kceslrr Field, serves BS rcf- erW for many of the camp's ring '.shows. •Montgomery's'- fnvorllc ref- ereclns yarn came during on. oil-Negro bout when one nf : the flghlcrB. exceedingly tired, dropped to the canvas. Bob raised his nrm to start the count when tho fallen gladiator said, audibly. "No use countln', Mister Montgomery. I nln'i croin' (o set up." Morgantown, W. Va., Sept. 30 Wi —Spectacular scoring plays by West Virginia University's freshmen-studded football team produced five .ouchdowns today as tlie Mountaineers recorded a 32-7 decision over the Navy trainees of Cleveland's Case School of Applied Science. The first victory of the young sea- ion for Coach Ira (Rat) Rodgers' civilian outfit, played before 5,000 fans under drizzling skies In Mountaineer Field gave Case Its Initial setback In four starts. Jim Wallhall, freshman halfback from Princeton, was the principal weapon of the WVU attack In a passing and running exhibition that ww responsible for three of the touchdowns. West Virginia marked In every period, twice In-the second. Case's only score was made in the second. Walthall, all-state scholastic star last year, passed to Freshman Leo Kesllng of Elkins, for the first score, broke away in a 32-yard run.for another marker and wound up his activities with a 60 yard pay dirt gallop. Jim Bowers, another freshman back from Huntlngton, skirted left end from a short way out for an additional score and Freshman Fullback Gus Rader of Wheeling pile- drove from the 33 through a swarm of tacklers for the last counter. Fullback Bill Lund passed from the 46 to the 30 where Elmer Hunyor took the ball and set sail for the goal line to account for Case's lone score. Lund carried over the extra point. Case started-with a surge and had three first downs before the Mountaineers were able to stall the visitor's "T" formation nnd begin their own offense. Case fought back with n. will and rolled up 13 firsts to 15 for West Virginia. Poi. Writ Vlrctnla Caie LE....MDU Franeki LT....Johnson Mehollck LO....Jarett WAllaki C....I.opci Moraniky RO....Keadle Kugle RT....Boni ; R0t RE Cooper Adami QB.. ..McKibnrn .....' 'Zwie LH WaHhul] Hurtyor Rl! Keillni; , Krebi RP.... Rader I.un WEST VinajNIA ', 13 « 7—32 CASE : u 7 S O— 1 Scorlni touchdowns: West Vlrflnt*— althall S, Kenllnp;. JSomeri IsunMltuU J" Kesllnm and KacUr; CAM;—Ilunyor. Polnu after touchdown: Wr»l Virginia —Lrone 3 (placement*); Caie-Lund (line play!. Substitution*: Went Virginia—nirurakls. Leone, Williams. Crookitianks. AUman, t/u- Cfnlf. Krinp. Hour*. Prill. Lt«r!«, Harn»n. Cor. Andrrnon. Wagpner. -Tucker, CpkiiBicr, CCKJK. Turner. Farley.. Buritr, Cme—Zeubeeker and Rake, BOTANY 500 SHETLAND' TOPCOAT Like a Pipe and Slippers BOTANY and DAROFF Make The Perfect Combination $ 45 If you want a coal that's soft as a young chick's down but sturdy as an elephant's hide, what's the answer? The Botany "500" Shetland.! If you want it ultra-luxurious and ultra-wear-defiant? The Botany "500" Shetland.! If you want il light as a cloud but pu-lenty warm for blustery weather, you'll chalk up a score of 100% plus for the Botany "500" Shetland,! tailored by Daroff. Here is an example of supreme fabric excellence mated to supreme tailoring skill...the perfect combination for comfort and long-lived smartness. Only Botany can giv« you this splendid fabric. Only Daroff can give you this masterly tailoring. Only this combination of master craftsmen can give you the standardized always-the- same quality lhat makes the Botany "500". Shetland! topcoat tops year in and year out. The Manhattan "Gtntltmtn'l Appartf' 67 Baltimore St. Cumberland " Amtr : <nn.Riod« o' typ* Wovfn ol Au"ii/otion nnif dD^i

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