Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on January 2, 1947 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 2, 1947
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

REPUBLIC BULLDOG Thursday, January 2, 1947. .The Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Arizona. Page 11 Amazed Throng Watches Illinois Stun UCLA, 45 To 14 West Upsets East SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 1 AP) Scoring on two spectacular touchdown passes, western college football stars defeated their eastern rna!s. 13 to 9. today in the 22nd annual Kast-West charity name played for the bent-fit of the Shrin-ers" crippled children's hospital. An overflow crowd estimated at f2,fK) witnessed the gridiron classic in sunny weather. Although "outplayed on the statistical chart by the classy Eastern squad, the Westerners employing a sharp T-formation attack took to the air to put over touchdowns in the second and final quarters.. The East pushed over a second-period touchdown to go into a temporary 6-0 lead which was tied up afterward in the same period. The East again went to the front in the final quarter when Bob SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 1 AI Nick Kacrinty. halfback from Wake Forewt, who starred in the line-up for the eastern team, although on the losing tide was voted the outstanding player of the 22nd annual East-West football game here today. The poll was taken by the Northern California Football Writer Association and visiting writer. Clyde I,-Force, quarterback from Tulsa I nlversity, was chosen the second most valuable player, and his West teammate, Dick llagen, end from University of Washington, tabulated the third most popular vote. Sarrinty won 61 points against 39 for LeForce and 25 for flaxen. Orlando, bulky center from Colgate, place-kicked a field goal from 24 yards out. It was a sharp angle boot and gave the East a 9-6 advantage. THE WEST charged hack Imme-i!,ateiy for its touchdown and what eventually became the winning points. West piled up a total of 230 yaid through the aerial lanes, behind sharp and accurate passing by Clyde LeForce. quarterback from Tulsa University. In the second period, LeForce threw a pass down the middle to Fred Provo, left halfback from the University of Washington, and the latter raced 27 yards for the score. The try for point was blocked by Walter Roberts, end from Holy Cross. The winning touchdown, in the fourth quarter, again was engineered by LeForce when he whipped a fairly long pass to Gene Wilson, end from Southern Method Ut. who galloped 30 yards to scoring turf. The fine run was made possible by a timely block put on by halfback Provo as his teammate ran down the sidelines. LF.FORCE. adding to his Individual laurels, place-kicked the extra point. The eastern attack, which impressed the capacity crowd in the stadium as superior to the West's, and which accounted to 13 first downs to nine, and 141 yards against none from scrimmage, was led by left halfback Nick Sacrinty cf Wake Forest University. When he was taken out of the game in the fourth period, the eastern offensive wilted noticeably. He suffered a leg injury which was reported to be not serious. It was the Wake Forest star's passing, running and all-around field judgment that gave the East iw first touchdown. He completed two passes, one to Ed Cody, halfback from Purdue, good for seven yards, and another to quarterback Bob Sandberg of Minnesota, that netted 31 yards and put the ball on the West's one-yard marker. From that point Pete Pihos, fullback from Indiana, crashed through guard for the touchdown. The place-kick attempt for the xtra point by Colgate's Orlando failed, although the latter made up for inaccuracy with his fourth-period field goal. THE WEST also attempted a fWld goal, in the second quarter with LeForce booting the ball from the 10-yard marker. The kick was blocked, incidentally by the opposition's kicker Orlando. The East put on three drives that bogged down, on the 30-yard lme in the second period and on the 22- and 23-yard lines In the fourth period. Outstanding throughout the contest were Sacrintv in the eastern hackfield and LeForce and Provo for the West. Linemen who turned in fsrsi-class performances were Dick Hagen end from the University of Washington, and Harold Collins, guard from University of Texas, for the West. John Cannady, center from Indiana and Orlando of Colgate, played bang-up games in the line for the East. Tarpan Annexes Dade Handicap MIAMI. Fla, Jan. 1 (AP)-With the temperature hovering in the 80s and a warm sun shining, Tarpan, a newcomer to Florida racing started off the new year at Tropical Park this morning a surprise winner in the $10,000 added Dade County Handicap before a holiday crowd of 15,049. The Frances stable entry survived a foul claim in the featured New Year s Day event to beat Sam Garfield's favored Shinv Penny Pa,d backers $21.90, $6.20 and Alr patrol was third NEW YORK Buddy Young Leads Victory For Big Nine PASADENA. Calif.. Jan. 1 (AP) Illinois, with a dazzling display of strength that stopped everyone but a record-breaking UCLA halfback, belted the favored Bruins all over the Rose Bowl today and walked off with a stunning 45-14 victory in the 33rd edition of the Tourna ment of Roses. Inaugurating the Big Nine-Pacific Coast Conference five-year pact, with an amazed throng of more than 90,000 spectators packed into the big bowl under a cloudless sky, the supposedly weak-on-of-fense Illini thundered along from the first and were never behind or even threatened after they got going in the second quarter. The one-and only big thrill supporters of previously unbeaten UCLA got came late in the second quarter when little Al Hoisch, 143-pound mite, fielded a kickoff three yards back of his own goal and bolted back up the field through the Illini, racing on the full distance of the field for a touchdown. The run, the longest and the only one from a kickoff in Rose Bowl history, was listed as 103 yards. TirE FIRST HALF told the story. Coach Ray Eliot's so-called "little boys," outweighed from end to end, ripped the Bruin forwards to bits and the Illini backs. Buddy Young, Julie Rykovich, Paul Patterson, with quarterback Perry Moss at the helm, poured through for 245 yards via land and air. The Uclans' brilliant array of backs, aside from Hoisch and quarterback Ernie Case, might as well have stayed in the dressing room. They couldn't whip the Illini ends and tackles, notably Alex Agase, Sam Zatkoff and Ike Owens. Illinois scored twice on pass interceptions, Russ Steger traveling 64 yards for one, but the rest of the Illinois touchdowns were made on long, uninterrupted drives the longest 86 yards in 15 plays. THE UCLANS. briefly ahead 7-6 in the first period, thanks to Case and Hoisch, were behind 25-7 midway in the second and after Hoisch's tremendous tally-sprint trailed 25-14 at the half. Neither team scored in the third, and the Illini racked up 20 points in the final stanza. , The Uclans never quit trying. They got to the Illini one-yard line in the last two minutes of the play, but surrendered the ball on downs. The only conclusion experts could make was that the coast brand of football this past fall was inferior to the Big Nine. Illinois took the opening kick-off. Billed as weak in the air, Perry Moss on the first play from scrimmage fired a pass to Rykovich for 44 yards to the Bruin 16. Young skittered for six and eight, and a moment later Rykovich crashed over from the one-foot line. The try for the point was missed. THE BRUINS xatne -back -with seven points, Case tossing to Hoisch for 33 yards to set up the score and three plays later sneak ing over from the one-foot line. J Aside from Hoisch's electrifying run. breaking the 71-yard record touchdown gallop on a pass interception by Pittsburgh's ' Bill Daddio in the 1937 game against Washington, the Bruins were through for the afternoon. Speedy Young scored two Illini touchdowns. Patterson, Rykovich, Steger, Moss and a sub lineman, Stan Green, each tallied six points apiece. The only weak department was the try for the extra point. Don Maechtle kicked three, missed four. Case converted after each Bruin touchdown. The Illini chalked up 23 first downs to the Bruins' 12, and broke the previous ground-gaining record of 313 yards set by Washington State over Brown in 1916 by rolling up a net 320 vards. The Bruins, who went into the game with the biggest offensive record in the records, wound up with 62 yards on the ground. Total yardage: Illinois 398; UCLA 238. Atlantans Win In Peanut Bowl COLUMBUS. Ga.. Jan. 1 (AP) Halfback Bobby Morth led Tech High of Atlanta to a 34-to-0 victory over Benton High of St. Joseph. Mo., today in the inaugural Peanut Bowl football game before 7,000 chilled fans. North passed for the first touchdown, scored the second and third touchdowns himself and kicked four out of five extra points. The SALSBURY AIRGUN For smoothing, p e e n i n g, scaling, riveting . . . a a hammer, rhinel, moulding or marking tool. DIESEL MOTOR $mm EQUIPMENT COMPANY INC) 1I7 South Central Ave. Ph. 3-34 1 BASKETBALL NEXT GAMES DEL E. WEBB CONSTRUCTION CO. "Webbcos" FRIDAY AND SATURDAY V. NICKS CONSTRUCTION CO. f filendale GENERAL. ADMISSION 60c MONDAY AND TUESDAY BROADWAY CLOWNS Greatest Ne.ro Comedians In Hoopdom. Buy your tirketii now at Punk Jewelry Co. or Adam Hotel News Stand. Adults St.00 Students ftfle P. U. H. S. GYMNASIUM Trippi Leads Dogs To Sugar Bowl Win NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 1 (INS) All-American Charley Trippi finished his college career in a blaze of glory in the Sugar Bowl today, sparking the Georgia Bulldogs to a 20-to-10 victory over North Carolina. The Bulldogs fought their way from behind twice in the second half, and in a thrilling finale to a thrilling game, added one touch down for good measure. The credit for the- Georgia victory was due to the team work of the entire Bulldog squad. But it was Trippi who provided the impetus when and where iti counted most, j THE SLIGHTLY heavier North Carolina line almost proved the Nemesis of the Georgia squad. North Carolina took a 7-to-0 lead in the second period after virtually stopping the Bulldogs in their tracks. But it was in the third period when the 73,000 fans really went mad. Georgia roared down the field to tie the score, only to have the Tarheels jump to the front by the margin of a field goal a few minutes latere Again Georgia came back, on Trippi's sensational pass to Dan Edwards which was good for 66 yards, to give the . Bulldogs an advantage by that same scant three points. GEORGIA came back to steal the contest in the final period. Penalties really hurt the Tarheels, coming at crucial times before two Georgia scores. A 15-yard penalty, too, deep in Bulldog territory helped North Carolina to its initial score. Bob Mitten made it possible by intercepting a Trippi pass on Georgia's 25. The nenaltv came twn nlavc lifter for interference, and Walt Jrupa crashed over on a fake reverse. Bob Cox converted. The , day's biggest single thrill, however, came in ih third norinH when Joe Terreshinski intercepted one or rupa s r.eaves on his own 25 and shoved the ball to Dick Mc-Phee. who moved it to the 13. North Ca nil inn nrntnctnH f-.n tending Terreshinski was down wnen ne lateraiea. me officials disregarded the protest and two Dlavs later Johnnv Rairrh crasher! over to tie the score. ' THE TARHEELS r-nmo Knob- fighting to roll up three first downs, and when held at the 10, Cox place-kicked a perfect goal to give North Carolina the lead again, 10 to 7. It Was then that rvtnnt nullorl Georgia into the lead once more. He threw an aerial to Dan Edwards which was eood for fiR vnrris nnrt Georgia's 13-to-10 margin. Georgia rolled from, their own 20 in the final period, with Trippi, Eli Maricich, Rabbit Smith and Rauch alternating. Four first uuwns carnea ine onve to tne Georeia 13. from where Pouch crashed over standing up on a fake pass. Trmpi outgained Charley Justice, Personally chalking 77 varrls to SS Hard charging lines of both squads threw both Trinni and .Tnctiro fnr losses aggregating 21 yards. oeorgia gained a total of 175 yards running, and North Carolina Crained lfifi; Genrp-ia e!inrut nff SI yards through the air, the Tarheels, 59. San Jose Raps Utah Farmers FRESNO, Calif., Jan. 1 (INS) San Jose Stale's Spartans passed their wav to a 9n.n Utah State today in Fresno's second annual rtaisin Bowl game. San Jose's effective passing combination Hardisty to Jackson proved too much for the Utah Farmers, who were overpowered throughout the game witnessed by 15,000 spectators. Texas Sandman Wins At Coast ARCADIA. Calif., Jan. 1 (AP) Texas Sandman, a rank outsider in a field of 18, today scored one of the biggest upset victories An Santa Anita's history to capture the $50,000 San Carlos Handicap before a yelling New Year's Day crowd of 63,000. El Lobo was second and Fighting Frank third. Texas Sandman, owned by W. D. Rorex, was given a thumping ride by jockey Mel Peterson, to negotiate the seven furlong dash for three-year-olds and up in 1:22 45 to pay $111.90 straight. His place price was $49.80 and the show payoff $21.60. El Lobo, owned by movie actor Stuart Hamblen, paid $9.10 and $5.10 while Fighting Frank, owned by Mrs. Louise S. Donovan, paid $5.80 to show. COMPLETE AUTO REBUILDING Call u for a Free Estimate DAVIS BROS. PAINT AND BODY SHOP 517 W. Jefferson Ph. 3-1271 MEKSOU COILILINS Has Lubricated 28,912 Cars to Date "WE DO LUBRICATE VOIR CAR BETTER" We Have New Batteries FLOOR MATS For Chevrolet and Fords 19S5 to 1942 (L Ta I 5th St. and Van Buren OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Phone 3-38 1 New Mexico And Montana Draw, 13 13 SAN DIEGO, Calif., Jan. 1 (AP) The University of New Mexico Lobos came from behind to earn a 13-to-13 tie with Montana State College in the first San Diego Harbor Bowl football game before 7,000 persons today. oth teams displayed a flashy brand of football which kept the fans on edge throughout. New Mexico opened the scoring soon after the game started, but the Bobcats roared back in the second Quarter to score twice and go ahead, 13 to 6. Neither team was able to score in the third period. The 'Lobos struck hard in the first three minutes of the final quarter to tie up the contest and then engage in a climaxing struggle that included nearly everything a football game should give in the way of thrills. The crowd was much smaller than the 15,000 to 20,000 bowl officials had predicted, despite inviting clear and mild weather. BRYAN BROCK. New Mexico quarterback, and Bill Nelson, Montana halfback, outstanding stars of the game, engaged in what almost amounted to an individual hat tie during the exciting last quarter. The New Mexico quarterback at one point was unable to get up, simply from exhaustion. He was helped from the field but a short time later was back in the game, driving away again. New Mexico, in bright red jersey, kicked off, and after an exchange of punts with the yellow-clad Montanans, started play on the Bobcats' 34. Quarterback Hubert IJackett sliced through tackle to the 26. He then threw a pass to fullback Lou Cullen, who caught it on about the seven-yard mark and pranced over to score. Hackett'fi place-kick attempt was wide. - MONTANA SURGED back shortly after the second period started, sparked by Neil Brooks 48-yard dash from scrimmage to scoring dirt. Hampton's place-kick was blocked, but Gene Bourdet picked up the ball and ran over for the extra point. Bill Nelson set the stage for Montana's next score in the same period when he took Bourdet's short pass in midfield and streaked 42 yards down the sideline before being forced out on New Mexico's eight. After three plays picked up only a yard, Bourdet passed to Ken Card, left end, over the goal line, putting the Bobcats in front. Hampton's kick again was blocked. The Lobos tied .up the game early in the final period as Brock and Cullen combined the former's running and the latter's passing to drive in a series of plays from their own 25-yard line to a touchdown. Brock cut back over tackle for the last two yards in the scoring play. Hackett's place-kick was good for the extra point. Nebraskans Fall To Pepper dine OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 1 (AP) The Pepperdine College Waves from Los Angeles blasted Nebraska Wesleyan University's Plainsmen today, 38-13, in the first Will Robers Bowl football game before 800 chilled fans. The Plainsmen outplayed tb.eir heavier opponents throughout the first perioa and held a 7-0 lead at the half, but pepperdine roared back in the last half with two touchdowns In the third and four in the final period. The Nebraskans held the edge in statistics, making 18 first downs to 10 for Pepperdine, and in yards rushing, 174-164. Pepperdine capitalized on the breaks, intercepting two passes and recovering one fumble. SEASON'S GREETINGS to all our friends Elliott & Turner Garage New Plastie r 1X8 Srd Ave. Materials GUINEA PIG NOT A PQ BUT A rode.nt; AND DOtS WOT come, from Guinea. XT ORIGINATED N 30UTW AMfcRVCA. IF your present car can't stand another year of travel . . better SELL NOW! "il'!Sri& mm Georgia Tech Blasts Gaels In Oil Bowl HOUSTON, Tex., Jan. 1 (INS) Georgia Tech disposed of St. Mary's, 41 to 19, with ridiculous ease in the Oil Bowl at Houston today despite the stellar performance of squirmin Herman Wede-meyer of the Gaels. A small and near-frozen crowd of 20.000 braved an intermittent drizzle to watch the vaunted wrecking crew from Georgia Tech slow the Galloping Gaels from California to a sedate trot. The Ramblin' Wrecks scored once in the first period, three times in the second, and once each in the third and fourth cantos. THE GAELS tallied once in each of the last three periods, once on a second-quarter 84-yard runback of a kickoff by halfback Paul Crowe. The other St. Mary's touchdowns were notched by Wedemeyer, both on short plunges. Georgia Tech scored almost at will, and parlayed a flashy passing attack with a superb pass defense for its victory. Eight times the Georgia lads intercepted St. Mary's tosses for a total runback of 169 yards. One of the intercepted ' passes was turned Into a touchdown. As Pat McHugh went 73-yards with the stolen pigskin. ST. MARY'S accounted for 13 first downs to Tech's 9, completed seven of 23 passes to Tech's 9 of 37. and gained 133 yards on the ground to 77 for the Georgians. Weather was a disappointment to many fans who preferred to let the ducats go to waste. Georgia Tech's All-America center, Paul Duke, lived up to his advance rating, playing a stellar defensive game against passes and the Gael ground attack. Two Coaches Astonished PASADENA, Calif.. Jan. 1 (AP) A couple of astonished coaches talked it over in the dressing rooms after the Illinois rout of the UCLA Bruins late today. T thought we'd have a chance but I certainly didn't expect to win by such a margin," Ray Eliot. Illinois coach, managed to say while being buffeted about by happy well-wishers. "It all depended on whether we were right for the came today. We were." The gloom hung thickly in the steamy UCLA dressing room. Coach Bert La Brucherie of the Bruins shrugged and said quietly: "They were just too good for us, offensively and defensively. I'd consider their hacks and linemen rated about 50-50 in efficiency in beating us." La Brucherie added. "We could play 'em for 10 years and still not beat them the way they were today." He said the Bruins had to press a lot when they got behind and the Illini were quick to take advantage of their opportunities. Eliot nodded in agreement when one of his supporters shouted: "Well, you boys sure jammed all those newspaper stories about Illinois inferiority down their throats." He admitted he'd used the critical articles to help fire up his squad. Game Postponed In Alamo Bowl SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Jan. 1 (AP) Treacherous i c e-coated streets and a gridiron frozen solid today caused roaches of II a r d I n-Simmons of Abilene, Tex., and Denver University to postpone their scheduled meeting in the Alamo Bowl game until Saturday at 8 p. m. (EST). Decision to postpone the charity game sponsored by the Elks Club came shortly before game time after officials of the two teams looked the field over, and city .police officials refused to permit fans to enter the stadium. A hard sleet which had fallen for the past two days and nights turned the sunken bowl into an ice arena, with steep, hillside roads leading to the stadium covered with thin ice. mrjmmmm NOV AVAILABLE COMMERCIAL DELIVERY HEW PENNSYLVANIA Kits CASE & JORDAN Charles (. nso Howard I. Jordan Cor. 7th and Jefferson Sts. Phone 3-2959 Rice Tumbles Vols, 8-0. In Bitter Duel MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 1 (AP) Rice Institute, of Houston. Tex., won a bitter defensive duel with Tennessee Volunteers of Knoxville, Tenn., 8 to 0, in the Orange Bowl here today in bright soda pop weather. A capacity crowd of 38,000, sitting in shirtsleeves and summer dresses, watched the Rice Owls pile up eight points in the first period Sooners Whip Scrappy Wolf Squad, 34-13 JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Jan. 1 (INS) The mighty Sooners from the University of Oklahoma today smothered a scrappy Wolfpaek eleven from North Carolina State, 34 to 13, in the Gator Bowl foot ball game witnessed by 18,000 lans. The powerful Oklahoma team unleashed a running and passing attack that could not be stopped by the smaller Wolfpaek eleven. With Joe Golding flashing his heels all over the stadium and Charlie Surratt doing the tossing, the victorious Sooners piled up a 27-7 halftime lead and added one more in the second half to beat the well-drilled North Carolina State team. THE SCORING was opened early in the first period after Surratt passed to Dinkins for 54 yards and a first down on the Wolfpaek six- yard line. Davis, the Oklahoma fullback, plunged over for the score, and Wallace was good with the extra point. North Carolina State tied the score on a beautiful pass from All- Southern tailback Howard Turner to end Phillips, good for 58 yards and the touchdown. Byerly converted to tie the game at seven all after eight minutes of play. The Sooners roared back for three more touchdowns in the first half, all three coming on breaks by the North Carolina State eleven. A TURNER PASS intercepted by. Fisher set. up a score by Davis. Wallace again converted. Another fumble gave the Sooners the ball on the State 46. Golding, Surratt and Davis carried to the three, and Davis scored. Morris intercepted Richkus' pass. Wallace then scored and con verted, making the half-time score J7-7 in favor of the Sooners. State opened the second half with a passing and running attack that carried 65 yards from the kickoff. Palmer burst through right guard for State's second tally, but Byerly failed to convert, From their 32, Oklahoma drove 68 yards for the final touchdown. Surratt passed 15 yards to Owens in the end zone. Wallace kicked the extra point. Senior League Finale Planned The final games of the shakedown round of the YMCA-Church Senior Basketball League are slated this evening, but Grace Lutheran already has clinched the title. At 6:30 p. m., Desert Mission takes on Capitol Christian; at 7:30, Assembly of God meets Morningside Presbyterian, and at 8:30. Bethel Methodist faces Temple Beth Israel. Grace Lutheran wound up on top of the heap with five wins and no losses, followed by First Southern Baptist with one win and no losses. Immaculate Heart is third with four wins and one loss, followed by Temple Beth Israel with three wins and a loss. Split at two victories and two losses each are Bethel Methodist, Morningside Presbyterian and First Methodist. .Team managers will meet at 7 p. m. tomorrow at the YMCA to divide teams into two divisions, with championship play to start next Tuesday. There is an opening for one more team, to be selected tomorrow night. McDermott Released By Basketball Loop FORT WAYNE, Ind., .Jan. 1 (AP) Bob McDermott. player-coach suspended recently by the Fort Wayne Zollners for "insubordination." was granted an outright release by that National Basketball League club today. Carl Bennett, Zollner manager, said the action was taken following waivers from all other National League clubs. Friday Saturday and Sunday Post Tim 1:30 P.M. Pari-Mutuel Wagering BOX RESERVATIONS Phone 5-8615 BftGIM and then hold conch Bob Ney- land's Tennesseeans scoreless Both teams substituted frequently, Rice using whole teams, to beat the 80-degree bent. Tennessee, noted for taking advantage of the breaks, failed miserably on two scoring opportunities early in the third period. THE VOLS, stopped almost cold by Rice's great forward wall including All-America guard Wel-don Humble, collected only 105 net. yards in rushing and five first downs. The Owls with All-America tackle Dick Huffman playing magnificently, rolled 20S yards and gathered nine first downs. Rice started off in steam-roller fashion, clicking on an 83-yard drive climaxed when halfback Carl Russ broke away in midfield and dashed 25 yards, where he later-aled to Hugh Keeney, who went the remaining distance to score. Humble's kick was blocked by the Vols' Franklin Hubbell. The Owls, threatening constantly as Tennessee sought to gain position by kicking, added the last two points on a safetv when the great forward wall smashed through twice in succession as Billy Rowan tried to kick out from the shadows of his goal post. ROWAN'S FIRST boot was blocked on the one-yard line by James Williams. Next time, Ralph Murphy stopped the ball in midair behind the goal line. Tennessee surged to its greatest effort in the third when the Owls' Keeney fumbled Tennessee's kick-off and Dick Jordan recovered on the Rice 18. The Vols, using the single wing, went to the 10 on an eight-yard dash by Hal Llttleford. There the Vols tried a passing attack which ended when Virgil Eikenberg intercepted J. B. Proctor's pass. The Vols returned to the firing front shortly afterwards when Rice was pushed back to its five, and Llttleford. returned an Owl punt to the Rice 33 where the Vols' passing attack again bogged down and Rice took over. Tennessee was held without a first down in the first half and went only once into Owl territory when it pushed its way to the 46-yard line. Bowl Results COTTON BOWL Arkansas 0, Louisiana State 0. CIGAR BOWL Delaware 21, Rollins 7. ORANGE BOWL Rice R, Tennessee 0. GATOR BOW I, Oklahoma 34. North Carolina State 13. ALAMO B O W L Harilin-Sim-moiis vs. Denver, postponed, inclement weather. WILL ROGERS BOWI Pepperdine 38, Nebraska Wesleyan 13. OIL BOWL Georgia Tech 41, St. Mary's 19. TANGERINE BOWL Catawba 31, Maryville, Tenn, 6. FLOWER BOWL Delaware State 7, Florida Normal 6. SUGAR BOWL Georgia 20, North Carolina 10. VULCAN BOWL Tennessee State 32, Louisville Municipal 0. HARBOR BOWL New Mexico 13, Montana State 13. ROSE BOWL Illinois 45, UCLA 14. SHRINE GAME West 1 IS. East 9. SUN BOWL Cincinnati 18, Virginia Poly 6. RAISIN ISOWI San Jose State 20, Utah State 0. CATTLE BOWL Arkansas State 7, Lane College 0. STARR PHOTOGRAPHY Wa&Uap Caamrclal lOSEsst Fierce- ILLY K Li NOW AVAILABLE TV MOST MZF.S BOTH PASSENGER AND TRICK. f OMf! IN TODAY. BROOK'S TIRE CO. 515 WEST JEFFERSON PHONE 3-9013 "Wlien Greek meets Greek tliey start n restaurant." When Scotch meets Scotch it will be at Gillespie's Let us Kelp you plan your party. We can lend you the glasses for Hundreds of people FREE! GILLESPIE'S (h, LIQUOR STORE 1516 NORTH CENTRAL Large Parking Space In Front Razorbacks, LSU Battle To 0-0 Draw DALLAS. Tex.. Jan. 1 (INS) A savage Arkansas forward wall threw hack threat after threat todiiy to hold favored Louisiana State to a scoreless tie befora 3S.00O cold but joyous Cotton Bowl fans. Threo times during the coursa of this snow-bound classic the boys from the bayous crashed to within the Razorback 10-yard line. Each time Arkansas held with vicious certitude. hurling its reputation as a great defensive unit right in the teeth of the favored foe. The most notable example of this steadfast defensive play occurred midway during the fourth period, when IiU seemed an iron-bound certaintv to score at last. With Y. A. Tittle's passing and the whole backfield running. Louisiana State struck from it own 48 to the Razorback one. Then the whole Arkansas lin rose up to smother Louisiana's Toth before he could gain, and the Razorbacks took over. Ray Coates of LSU subsequently fumbled on a field goal attempt from the Arkansas 16, and the Tigers, unaccustomed to playing under such frigid conditions, saw their last chance go a-glim-mering as the Razorbacks batUfi down three desperate Tittle passes. Arkansas never threatened but didn't have to. That, scoreless tie was all the Razorbacks needed to gain a moral triumph ... a triumph engineered by such defensive greats as Clyde Scott, Alton Baldwin and Leon Campbell. Offensively, it was all LSU with Tittles passes and Coates running leading the way. The statistics tell the story of the game. Louisiana gained 253 ards to 54 for Arkansas on the ground, but the Bengals were penal izid 50 yards, the Porkers only live. Junior Golf Meet Is Near Hiprint From I.ate Kdttion Yesterday Bob Hunsick, Phoenix, fired a hot SO over the Encanto golf course yesterday to lead qualifiers in the first annual state junior tournament .sponsored by the Phoenix Junior Chamber of Commerce. The sports committee of the organization, headed by Eddie Hart, was pleased with the response to the meet, stating that qualifying play will be completed today. Other' qualifiers over the course yeslerday were Bobby Pearson with 116. Jack Peasson 103. Bobby Nicmiilan 112, Bob Hastings &4, Bill Grohorg 81, Don Pitt 86. Charles Connolly 117, Paul Hardy 85, Roy Lait 105. Milt Coggins. jr., 83. Dick Prather 92, Chuck Pea-body 108. Jack Risen 93, Robert Mowatt 83. Paul Zepezaner 113, Tom Woodman 111 and Dave As-kins SO. Match play of 18 holes each will open tomorrow, the second round slated Friday and the finals Saturday. Contestants will be divided Into two groups, the first division to be juniors under 16 years of age, the second to be juniors 16, 17 and 18 years old. Raiders Of Manila Win In Bamboo Bowl MANILA, Jan. 1 (AP) The Manila I and E Raiders defeated the outweighed Schofield Barracks Redlanders of Hawaii, 13 to 6. to win the second annual Bamboo Bowl armv championship tonight before 12.000 service football fans in Rizal Stadium. ftflCULAR MEN AND David's Quality Shoe Repairs lfilS FASTMrlOWKT f. 1 m'i&?ui3 a?zj "1 TDK m i i

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free