The Independent-Record from Helena, Montana on November 22, 1931 · Page 9
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The Independent-Record from Helena, Montana · Page 9

Helena, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 22, 1931
Page 9
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THE HELENA DAILY INDEPENDENT. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1931 TODAY PowerfulButte Machine Defeats the Crimson Bengals, 21-0 HELENA PUTS UP GAME FIGHT BEFORE BEING [LIMITED EM STATE BUTTE TAKES TO AIR FOR FIRST TWO SCORES WHEN THE BENGAL DEFENSE STOPS LINE PLAYS-BUTTE WINS BY THREE TOUCHDOWNS, A GOAL AND SAFETY SUtUtlcl of the O«m« First do»ns . . . 1 2 3 Yards gained rushlnK 139 26 Forward passes 14 10 Forwards completed . ... 5 3 Yards gained, forwards . . . 98 28 Forwards Intersepted by 3 3 Number of punts . 9 10 Distance punts, total . . . 319 332 Punts ran back 3 1 Yards punts ran back 23 5 Fumbles 3 3 O4 n fumbles recovered ... 1 1 Penalties 0 2 Ynrds lost, penalties 65 10 A mighty Butte Hi football team rolled over Helena yesterday and won the right to enter tha cham pionship game Thanksgiving da; by virtue of their 21-0 defeat o: the Crimson Bengals. Custer coun ty high school of Miles City w i l l b the rivals of Butte in the title game Three Xouchdonns Butte waa forced to take to the air to score their fhst two touchdowns but scored the third on a wide sweeping end l u n and collected two extra points where Helena bcoicd a safety in tho last minute of the game. A gallant Bengal of- ffred stiff resistance ns well as one scoring threat which was spoiled when Buckley knocked d o w n a pabb in the end zone that was zooming straight into the waiting arms ol Fryett. Against a giant line, Helena was unable to make much headway and their passes were not effective In the cold, alert Butte backs making it hazardous to risk chances ot in- tcrccptiou. Crowd Is Small Tho game wab p l a j e d In cold but clear weather with practically no w i n d Interference mid a bright sun \ \ r i r m m s up a field that was dry .UK! faet. A rather small C' a t t e n d e d Ilii 1 game, with Butte fur- uNliliiK nearly half of those present. Tlio Butte high band and girls rlniui orps furnished music and staged a parade on tlio Held be- 1 \\ con tho hah os. Butto Rcorecl their first touchdown after eight minutes of play 111 tlio f n a t period Thompson cai- ncd over from the one-yard line after a long pass, Davldbon to Crowley, had ripped off 25 yards, and Crortley, who took tho ball on the r u n , was pulled down on the Helena S-ynrd stripe. Burg place- kicked the goal for tho extra point. The teams battled through a scoreless second pcilod, leaving the count Butte 7, Helena. 0, at tho halt Howard (Irabs 1'ass Helena uncorked its best offensive in tii? third pciiod and camu within a hair's breadth of a score. It came ehortly after Howard leaped high into the air to pull down a Butte pass and run it back 66 yards and was only prevented from making a touchdown by a final tackle. Helena continued the drive with, a first down and passed from Butte's 14- yard line across the goal, Buckley knocking the pass down in the end zone Just before it reached the wait- Ing arms of Fryett who was all alone. Butte countered with a drive late in the period and scored from Helena's 30-yard line when Burg passed to Davidson for 15 yards, Davidson being in the clear and romping the remaining 15 yards across the goal line. Slennea blocked Burg's attempted place kick. O'.llalley Takes Trip Long high twisting spiral kicks of Davidson paved the way for Butte's final touchdown as the exchange forced, the ball back into Helena territory, one beauty for 65 yards being downed on Helena's 11- jard stripe. O'Malley skirted his own right end on the first play of a series and tore off the 350 yards to a touchdown with excellent interference taking out the Helena secondary. Helena attempted a late rally but it netted nothing but a first down, in their own territory after which Satter Intercepted a Helena pass. A surprise punt caught the Helena backs in close and rolled to the Helena one-inch mark where it stopped. In attempting to punt out of the end zone to get out of a bad hole, Bergqulet stepped out of the zone and Referee Elliott ruled a safety, giving Butte the final two points to make It a 21-0 final. Dolan U Target · Although Helena failed to get anywhere with an offensive the boys deserve all the credit in the world for playing a beautiful defensive game. Little Dolan at end was the outstanding defensive player of the gamo and a constant target for husky Butte linemen who attempted to clear the scrappy little man out of the way without success. Tho threat ot Butte's diminutive star, Buckley, was completely routed by the Bengal* who threw the youngster for a loss nearly every lime ho started. The Butte lads gavA Buckley fine Interference but linemen like Peak, McGaftick and Dolan slipped through In back of N E W SPAJPEfl fi C H1V E them to pick the little follow off before ho could get started. The big ground-gaining threat of the day was O'Malley, a lanky legged boy who was one of the toughest men to place a tackle on to be seen here this year. Butte did not gain much through Helena's line and their total yardage gain from scrimmage of 139 yards shows that It took many plays to build Un that figure as one dash of O'Malley's totaled 35 yards. It was the only long gain from scrimmage of the day. What to Dot The second guessers may have the honor of telling Bergqulst what plays he should have used against Butte. Just what plays could he have used? Defensively, as well as offensively, Butte had everything a high school team could ask for. They played smart football and relied almost exclusively on fundamental plays. Even their aerial game was free from the spectacular or tricky element and depended entirely on the ability of the Butte lads to carry out their work which they did In .1 businesslike manner. Giants In Line Tho giant MacKenzle was one of the greatest high school linemen ever to appear In Helena while such outstanding men as O'Bllzalo at center, Flynn and HInch at guards and Crowlpy at end wonld make any team look good and any coach happy. Coach Fl^ke has nothing to hang his head about nor have the Crlm- so-i Bengals. They wcro great In defeat and played In a manner that not onlv won them the respect of the crowd but the Butto team KB well. It was a fine game to watch and tho Individual work of both Helena and Butto players as well as tho excellent coordination ot the ;cams was a pleasure to see. Tho starting lineups. Bn»(e (21) Helena (0) Brown _ - . . . Dolan Left End MacKenzle McGaffick Left Tackle Flynn . , Hayes Left Guard O'Bllzalo . Peak Center HInch Brownlow Right Guard Paplch . . P. Johnson Ulght Tackle Crowley .» . . Burns night Kud Thompson . Bergqulst Quarter Davidson . Garrity Lett Half O'Malley . Howard Right Halt Burg - B. Connor Fullback Referee--Elliott (Montana); umpire, Porter (Montana); head linesman, Butler (Army). Substitutions -- Butte. StrausBer 'or Flynn, Buckley for Thompson, Satter for Brown, Doben for O'Mal ey, Sagin for Crowley. Babich for McKeuzlc, McKenzle for Babich. Helena--Bryett for Burns, Porter or Ganlly, Bud Whlttlnghill for Brownlow, KIdd for B. Whlttlng- hill, Slennes for Connor, Garrity for KIdd, Connor for Slennes, Fabatz or Dolan. Scoring -- Touchdowns: Thompson, Davidson, O'Malley. Point--Burg, drop kick. Safety--Bergqulst. COLOHO UNIVERSITY IMS ON TIGERS By FRANK H. FRAUTiKY Boulder, Colo., Nov. 22.--(AP)-Tho University of Colorado closed its Rooky Mountain conference football season today with a 17 to 7 victory over its traditional rivals, the Colorado College Tigers. Cold weather and a snow laden field worked a severe hardship on the players but the game was remarkably freo frprn fumbles. Reverses and double reverses with an occasional forward pass, brought Colorado its first touchdown in the opening period. Nelson, Pleasant and Mlddlemlst alternated In carrying the ball to the Tigers 14-yard mark, from where Bradley, on an end around play, circled his right end for a touchdown. Score Tied The Tigers came back fighting and put over a touchdown to tie the score in tho second period. The Colorado college backs kept plugging away at the university line until they had worked the ball to tho 16-yard line. "Bully" Van De Graaff'B Bengals executed their triple pase play several times and then caught the university secondary napping when Owens shot a long diagonal pans t» Deutsch, who was not brought flown until ho was a foot from the goal. Owens went over on tho next play and Capt Leon Starbuck tied tho score at Seven-all. Colorado was late reporting on the field in tho second half and the Tigers got tho ball on State's 35- yard line. This advantage turned out to be a boomerang, however, as tho C. C. center made a bad pass over Martin's head on a Kicking play and tho university liad the ball on the Tigers' 33-iarfl murk. Then shot a high, h^ pass to Pleasant, who cut In behind Deutach o\er tho goal for a touchdown. 11)0 End Colorado scored another touchdown in the final period, but Newton, who took a pass from Middlemist and raced over the goal, stcpprd out of bounds In his rush As It was fourth down, Colorado had failed to make tho necessary arflago and not only lost the touchdown but the ball. Tlio last points of tho (fame were contributed by Stenzll, substituting for Kelson, hard-smashing: Colorado fullback. Stenzll placckluked from tlio 20-yard mark afti Pleasant hart Intercepted a pass from Owens, who was firlnp them often in an effurt lo knot tho count FIXAL "1081 BIO SIX FOOTBAXJj (By the Associated PI-CBB) TEAM-Nebraska ............. 5 0 oua Slfttn ............ 3 1 Cnnsns StAto ...... ... 3 2 1 3 Missouri ............. 1 Oklahoma 1 4 750 000 250 200 loo P 68 40 tiG 14 21 21 (Note -- Iowa Stato and Kansas did Dot play each other). KANSAS STATE AVINS Manhattan, Kas , Nov. 21.---(/P) --After a sluggish sta/t, Kansas Hate scored two touchdowns in the second half to defeat North Dakota State today, 1!) to G. North Dakota State scored first, In the second period, but the Kansans held a 7-6 advantage at the end of the first half. CENERAE REVIEW OF GAMES (By Associated Preis) The field goal, rarely used in these modern football days, came back with a vengeance yesterday to topple two previously unbeaten contenders for mythical national honors--Notre Dame and Harvard. A placement goal from the 24- yard line late In tho fourth quarter enabled the Trojans of Southern California to hand Notre Dame Its first defeat since 1923. That accurate boot, by Baker, gave the Trojans the Victory, 16-14, In one of the most spectacular games of the season. Harvard, which had waded through a tough schedule without defeat or tie, fell victim, 3-0, to Yale as the Eli's Mighty Midget. Albio Booth, drop-kicked a field goal from the 12-yard line Just before the final whistle. The net result of the defeat of those two favorites was to place Southern California in tho forefront of the national picture along with Tulaue and Northwestern. Granting that Tulane will be Invited to compete in the Rose bowl game New Year's day against Southern California, tho Pacific coast representative, tho national title may well be considered at otake. There was upsets all along the line yesterday. In the cast Fordham suffered its first defeat of the season, bowing to Bucknell, 14-13. in a game that enabled Bucknell to finish the season undefeated for the first time in Its history. Southern Methodist outscored Navy, 13-6 on the East's only big Interuectiocal contest Columbia held Syracuse to a scoreless tie, Lafayette came from behind to whip LeHigh, 13-6; Georgetown walloped Villa Nova, 13-6, and West Virginia trounced Penn State. 19-0. Northwestern marched straight ahead toward ths Big Ten crown, beating back Iowa, 1D-0. Michigan handed Minnesota a 6-0 setback, Ohio State overwhelmed Illinois, 40-0; Purdue whipped Indiana, 19-0, and Wisconsin beat Chicago, 12-7. Nebraska won the Big Six title by walloping Iowa Stato, 23-0, while Kansas handed Missouri a 14-0 beating in their annual duel. In the South, Tulano, unbeaten along with Tennessee, took Sewanee over tho hurdles, 40-0. Tennessee was Idle. Georgia was hard pressed to turn back Auburn, 12-6 and Georgia Tech surprised with a decisive 23-0 victory over Florida. Texas Christian and Rice chalked up southwest conference wins, tho former over Baylor, 19-6, and tho latter over Arkansas, 26-12. · * · On the Pacific coast, California pushed over a touchdown in the second period and then hung on to nose out Stanford, G-0, in their traditional clash fought before 90,000 spectators Oregon beat the University of Cnliiornia at Los An- RIG SIX TITEE TAKEN IT NEOJASKA STARS Memorial Stadium, Lincoln, Neb. Nov. 21.--(JP)--Flashing an offense marked by both power and versatility, the University of Nebraska trounced the Cyclones of Iowa State college here today, 23 to 0, to win tho 1931 Bib Six conference championship. Whereas pre-game forecasts indicated a close battle ,the Cornhusker victory was a complete rout for the lowans. Only at one juncture did the Cyclones threaten. In the third period, a series of passes by Schafroth, Grefe and Bowen, carried the Staters to the Husky 20-yarc Hue. There, however, the Scarlet line was Impregnable and its backfield knocked down a barrage of passes. Little Lewis Brown, who last Saturday hauled the Kansas Aggie game out of the fire with a 70- yard return of a punt, electrified the 12,00 Oonlookers today when he raced 80 yards for another tuoch- down. Paul Goes Over Tho second Cornhusker score followed a long pass from Sauer to Krezlnger who was downed on the Cyclone 11-yard line. Marvin Paul plunged over the goal but Boster's attempted kick was low. Masterson contributed Nebraska's third score place-kicking from the Iowa State 15-yard line after a sustained march by Nebraska had been halted. Nebraska's final score followed a goalward march from tho Iowa State 35-yard line to the 14-yard stripe, from where Bauer passed to MasterBon, who fell over tho last marker For the extra point, Bauer faked a kick and ran the ball over. Statistics of the titular contest sows Nebraska made 19 first downs to five to rthe Cyclones; the Husk- era net yardage was 375 to 79 for Iowa State, while Nebraska made 6 8yards from passes to 70 for the runner-up. GRID FATALITY St. Edward, Neb., Nov. 21.---William Weed, 18, end on the St. Edward High school football team, died here tonight of injuries suffered today in a football game with Osceola High school at Osceola, Neb. Weed suffered a fractured skull when he tackled an Osceola player running hack a punt. He was brought here but all efforts to save his life failed. geles, 13-6, in the only other conference game. Temple pushed over three touchdowns in the last period to beat Denver, 18-0 in the feature Intersectional game in the Rocky Mountain district. Colorado university stopped Colorado college, 17-7 on a conference test. · * · Drake defeated Grlnnel 6-0, to annex Its fourth consecutive Missouri valley conference title. Brushing Up Sports GOLF CLEiNGS EXD OP BALTXXJN BA1A, New York, Nov. 21.--(/P)--The inal chapter In the ill-fater career f the "balloon" golf ball was writ- en Friday by the executive commit- ee of the United States Golf as- ociation. On.January 1, 1932, the over- Town and under-weight sphere hat has had the nation's llnksmen ·unnlng a fever for the last year will vanish officially from the fairways. Replacing It will be a new cre- tion that tho golfing fathers fond- y believe is everything a golf ball Hhould be, combining as It does tho out features of tho old pellet and he "ballooner." tho weight of the Id and tho size of the new. Tho committee's announcement, ssued by President H. H. Ramsay, fter yesterday's lengthy conclave, ollows: "Effective for play Jan. 1, 1932, he size of the golf ball shall be ot less than l.SS Inches In di- meter, and tho weight nhall bo not greater than 1.82 ounces avoirdupois. "Tho foregoing npeclflcations re- tnln the slzo of the preunt hall and change the weight specification back to that of the old ball." V5. pplfCEJOM --1^7- CITY WINS HAVRE ENTERS THE FINALS Miles City, Nov. 21.--(AP)--Miles City's Cowboys rode the Blue Ponies of Havre to defeat, 26 to 6, today for their eighth straight vie tory and the right to enter the Class A championship game against Butte. But the Blue Ponies, in scoring on the Cowboys, accomplished a feat no other Custer too had attained this season. By punting and passing, Havre reached the Cowboys' five-yard mark but lost the ball on downs. Don Ltndberg, second string Miles City back, fumbled in 'attempting to kick out ot danger, and Havre recovered behind the pay stripe. Coach Eddie Chlnske started the game with five Custer reserves in the lineup. He replaced these with regulars In the latter part of the second quarter. Joe Casey, end, and Mike Kane, fullback, both Custer veterans, did not play. With Brandenberg, McCauley and Larson plunging for big yardage, Miles City scored two touchdowns in the third quarter, after being held scoreless throughout the first half. The Cowboys added two more touchdowns in the final period. The Cowboys made 16 first downs to four for the Ponies and out- rushed them 540 yards to 78. About 1,500 fans witnessed the contest The mercury hovered near 10 degrees above zero, »ud BUOW fell intermittently. LIBBY BLAXKED Libby, Nov. 21. --(AP)--Scoring two touchdowns on passes and a safety. Big Sandy blanked Libby 15 to 0 here today hi a semi-final ot the state football race of Class B high schools. Harlowton, winner over Terry yesterday, and Big Sandy will tangle Thanksgiving Day for the championship. Tho site for the titular event has not been decided. Big Sandy has made a bid for It, and Harlowton is understood to be anxious to hold the game there. Neither eleven scored a touchdown In the first half, but Big Sandy hung up a safety In tho second quarter when a bad pass from center went over the Libby fullback's head and was recovered In the end zone by the invaders. Libby threatened in the second quarter but lacked ft, scoring punch. In the third period, Big Sandy again carried the ball Into Libby territory and passed for a touchdown. The kick for tho added point was successful. A few seconds before the final whistle, the visitors took to the air for their becond touchdown. Flatness played an outstanding game for Big Sandy In the line, while Marty, Romig and Stack performed well In the backflcld. Romlg was highly accurate in tossing passes. Brown was Libby's best ground-gainer. Rusher puuted well, and Bldey and Lamey snared several passes. Billings, Nov. 21.--(AP)--Billings Poly's Crnsaders overwhelmed the Montana normal Bulldogs 33 to 6 today. They will play Montana Mines heer Thanksgiving Day for he mythical championship of Montana's minor colleges. The small crowd divided its at- .eutlon between bonfires and the ame because of sub-freezing temperature and a light snowfall. The weather conditions made for loose playing and caused the Crusaders o miss several chances to tally. After Girnus, Poly back, ran 22 yards for the Initial score two minutes after the 'contest started, the Crusaders threatened almost con- :lnually. The Bulldogs relied chlef- y on passes, completed four of 19 and saw two Intercepted, one for a auchdown. The Crusaders piled up 22 first downs, gaining 293 yards from scrimmage. The Bulldogs made our first downs. Their total gain of 36 yards on running plays was nearly offset by losses resulting 'rora tumbles and Poly's aggressive tackling. DEATH OP PLAYER ENDS HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL St. Edward. Neb.. Nov. 21.--(yp) With the death ot one local high school football player and critical njury of another, following in rapid order, R. J. Kelt, superintendent ol St. Edward schools, today announced plans to abolish football from the athletic currlcu- um ot the school. Willie Weed, 18, star six-foot end, died here late yesterday from skull fracture received a short lm« before in a high school foot- jail game at Osceola. At University lospltal, Omaha, lies Allan Wake, fullback on the high school team in crltl^a; condition an the result of njurles In the Fullorton game early In the season. Weed, a close friend of Wake, went to Omaha last week and gave a pint of his blood in transfusion arranged by doctors in an effort to save Wake's life. FOOTRALE FINALS Tufts 7, Massachusetts 7, tie. Loyola (Md.) 14, Holy Cross 16. Thlel 0, Grove City 20. Elon 19, Guilford college 6. Lenolr Rhyne 6, High Point 12. Michigan State 13, U. of Detroit 20. New Hampshire 13. Brown 19. Susquehanua 0, Penn Military college 12. Randolph Macon 21, American 0. Sewanee 0, Tulane 40. Mount Union 32, Oberlln 0. Southern Methodist 13, Navy 6. Northwestern 19, Iowa 0. Springfield 78, Vermont 0. North Central college (Napervllle, 111.) 14, Kalamazoo 7. Haskel 31, Oglethorpe 10. Eastern Kentucky Teachers 7 Western Kentucky Teachers 41. Hope 0, Olivet 23. New River (W. Va.) State 6, Vincent 13. North Dakota State 6, Kansas State 19. Wisconsin 12, Chicago 7. Auburn 6, Georgia 12. North Carolina State 0, South Carolina 21. Lincoln Memorial 0, Catawba 39. Wittenberg 21, John Carroll 18. Creighton 0, Marquetce 7. Wichita 6, Oklahoma Agiges 14. Christian U IT, Baylor 6. DePauw 13, Wabash 7. Purdue 19, Indiana 0 American College Physical Education 0, Valparaiso 57. Missouri 0, Kansas 14. Howard 7, Birmingham Southern 6. Randolph Macon 21, American U 0. Florida 0, Georgia Tech 23. Grlnnell 0, Drake 6. Delaware 31, Haverford 0. Waynesburg 6, Juniata 25. Hiram 0, Kent State 7. Baldwin Wallace 19, Akron 0. Lafayette 13, Lehigh 7. Dickson 14, M"hlenberg 6. Boston U 6, Boston college 18. Southern California 16, Notre Dame 14. Georgetown 13, Vlllanova 6. Hobart 13, Rochester 7. Washington and Jefferson 27, Western Reserve 7. Dennlson 6, Wooster 12. North Dakota 7, Duquesne 13. Westminster 0, Geneva 18. Western (Mich.) Teachers 7, Central (Mich.) Teachers 6 Penn State 0, West Virginia 19. Allegheny 7, West Virginia Wesleyan 38. North Carolina 0, Duke 0, tie. Iowa State 0, Nebraska 23. Ursinus G, Army 64. Minnesota. 0, Michigan 6. Yale 3, Harvard 0. Syracuse 0, Columbia 0, tie. Washington college 0, St. Josephs 20. Bluffton 12, Defiance 12, tie. Oregon 13, U. C. L. A. 6. College of Puget Sound 25, Pacific university 6. State Normal 0, Illinois Wesleyan 17. Texas Christian 19, Baylor 6. Haskell Indians 31, Oglethorpe 6. Monmouth 19, Galesburg 0. Shepherd 0, Gallaudet 0. Providence 7, Catholic university IS. Center 75, Louisville 0. Union 12, Transylvania 13. Roanoke 7, Emory and Henry 6 Union university 13, Southwestern 64. Stetson 20, Southern 0. Citadel 7, Presbyterian 0. Colorado college 7, Colorado university 17. Santa Clara university 6, Wyoming university 0. Georgetown 13, Vlllanova 6. Hobart 13, Rochester 7. Illinois 0, Ohio State 40. Washington and Jefferson 27, Western Reserve 7. Denlson 6. Wooster 12. North Dakota 7, Duquesne 13. Wef^alnster 0, Geneva IS. Western (Mich.) Teachers 7. Central (Mich.) Teachers 6. Olympic club (Son Francisco) 0, Loyola (Los Angeles) 13. Shippensburg (Pa.) Teachers 7, Indiana Teachers 6. BEARS OF CALIFORNIA By RUSSELL NEWIiAND Stanford Stadium, Palo Alto. Calif., Nov. 21.--(/P)--While 90.000 fans thrilled to a titanic struggle, California's Bears humbled an ancient gridiron foe today, with n, brilliant 6-0 victory over Stanford that ended the seven-year reign of the Indians In this classic ot tho West. Led hy stocky Hank SchaJdach. ball-toting ace, the Bears smashed over a touchdown in the second period and threatened on two other occasions that saw the ball lout downs within the shadow of tho goal-line. After Long Famine A seven-year football famine that began when Stanford tied California in 1924 was forgotten today Blue and Gold partisans in the frenzy of a great victory. Jubilant California rooters swarmed onto the field when the final gun barked out its messagp Goal posti wera pulled up and hauled out of tha stadium. Gridiron strategy that marked the play of earlier California teams, namely, "kick and wait for the breaks," worked to the advantage of the 1931 Bears. Late m the first quarter, Schaldach booted the oval with such placement and height that Stanford's safety man, Hardy, was dropped In his tracks on his own three- yard line. Di Resta was down with the ball and rammed Hardy so hard he nearly knocked the Stanford boy back over the goal lino. Forced to kick from behind his goal, Rlntala got off a bad punt and California put the ball In play on Stanford's 35-yard line. Steam On! The Bears turned O n tourhrlown steam. Schaldach was the spnrk In the furious drive that resulted the score. He punched at the Hn« four times In a row for a total 12 yards and then passed to Wat»r- bury for another dozen yards HUE put the oval on the 11-yard mark. From there It was Srhaldach flvn and one and five and over. Thn stocky star charged through thn left side of his own line for tha touchdown. His. drop kick on the try for point was blocked. The Indians made a desperate attempt to score a.s the game neared the half-way mark. California'? defense against the aerial thrust functioned In impressive fashion. The victory climaxed a great season for the Bears under their new coach. Bill Ingram. Under tha leadership ot the former Navy star, the Bears finished in second place in the coast conference race. Their only conference defeat was a 6-0 loss to Southern California. Delta Teachers 27, Mississippi State Teachers 7. William and Mary (Norfolk division) 0, Campbell college 0. Plttsburg Teachers 13, Fort Hays State 6. Eureka 0, Illinois college 12. Wheaton college IB, Aurora college 0. Montana Normal 6, Billings Poly 33. Temple 18, Denver university 0. Milllkln 12, Bradley 19. Lake Forest 7, Augustana 7, tie. Pomona 6, Occidental 0. Washington State 13, Gonzaga 6. California 6, Stanford 0. San Francisco 40, Nevada 7. Louisiana Tech 27, Louisiana college 7. Lynchburg 0, St. John's 13. Alabama normal 6, Teuuesseq Wesleyan 21. Davis and Elkins 7, Quantlco Marines 0. Aurora 0, Wheaton college 18. Harris Military (Roanoke, Va.) 6, Greenbrler Military 6?. Rollins 12, Bowdon State colleg« 6. Columbia university (Portland) 7, Southern Oregon normal 20. Concord (W. Va.) Stato 0, Appalachian 25. Whlttler 19. Redlands 7. RINDA GARAGE 426-432 North Park Avenue Phone 394-W Storage Service Oils Greases WASHING GREASING Shell Gasoline Goodyear Tires and Tubes

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