The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on September 16, 1945 · Page 41
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 41

Publication:
Location:
Nashville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 16, 1945
Page:
Page 41
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I R oclcetsr Air Power in 4th SinlcF . V !8. . if; 0ml i n re ' ilMJSUPFJOa Flanagan's Pass Conversion Matches Old Dudley Thrillers djf RAYMOND JOHNSON -J Dudley Field has seen many screwy and unusual plays since it was dedicated in 1922 in that famous scoreless draw between VanderDUt and the University of Michigan, Probably tops of all-time was the sensational nass Bobby Dodd, now head coach at Georgia Tech. made to Buddy Hackman In the 1930 Vanderbilt-Tennessee battle. . Trapped for a huge loss, the cunning Dodd weaved mnA bobbed in and out of Commodore arms behind the line. At one time it looked like he would be thrown for a loss of 20 yards or more. Then Bobby spied Buddy Hackman near the. west sideline. He uncorked a pass like an outfielder throwing to the date. The ball soared down the field into the arms of Hackman near the side line and Buddy zigzagged his way more than hair the distance of the field for a touchdown. Flanagan Provides Big Thrill Another iust as daffv hanoened Saturday as the hustling Air Transport Command Rockets made their initial appearance with-a sensational triumph over the Amphibious Naval Force of Fort . Pierce, Fla. It happened on the attempted conversion after Dick Emerson s boys scored their tirst toucnaown. Preston Flanatraiu the former Texas end,: was slated tn trv the pnn version from Tilacement. The center pass f:was low and the ball was fumbled. ; Flanagan picked it nn -anA nHemnte a droh-kirkr - He fizzled the ball. It riir a lineman nd hounded back. Rervl niarV srooned ud the crazilv bounding ball and atarted runninff. White-shirted Amphibs converged on him from all sides. He realized that he didn't have a chance to score. - Then he glanced out of the corner of hie eyes and saw Edwin the eait aide of the field near the coal. a f.MK.11 wna Hnu tn him. Clark threw the ball. Almoit at v.. ;n.).n t i.(t him hand ha wii knocked to the terra firma. Thi.r. rr.kkH thm hall about the time he touched the end zone and he had a point that practically everyone thought was impossible to acore during nil the contusion. Confusion at Half Considerable confusion arose at the half when time expired with the ATC having possession of the ball on thr Amphibs nine-yard line and a first down. Coach Emerson and Erny Pinkert, his assistant, both exchanged hot words with Referee 8haky Kain, one of the finest . officials in the nation. The Rockets had taken time out because of an Injured player, the only thing that would stop the watch In the last two minutes of the half. The clock showed eight seconds remained before the half. A substitute was sent In, the referee stepped back, and before the baU was snapped, Kaln blew his whistle and started toward center for the ball. It was snapped before he got there. . . -,- ... Players, Jans.PuzzJe ' The players aa well as the spectators were at a loss to know why the play was allowed to be completed since the ball had been napped. .... . 1 The clock at the end of the stadium was the official time piece for the game. The split-second it showed time was up Kain blew hie whistle which ended the play. But the : playere and coaches thought that since the ball was snapped almost simultaneously with the whistle they should be able to complete it They were wrong. : . ' Rule 4, Section 3, Article 4, covers the situation. It says "During the last two minutes of either half, requests for excessive time outs' by fiejd captains when no injured player is designated shall be refused, and if the team In possession of the ball having exhausted its three legal 'time outs' like the ATC had) takes time out to make a substitution for an injured player or unin- jured player, the referee shall signal the watch to start as soon as he considers the substitution completed." - "I got both captain's signals that they were ready to resume nlav." Referee Kain said.. "The ATC then went into a huddle and before the ball was snapped time was up. The play had been com pleted without the ball being put in play. That was all there was to it" Players Play Clean Fans tn these parts have seldom seen more beautiful line play than the Rockets and Amphibs presented. Watching it through field glasses, not once did we see a player in the first half hit another in the face with his hands, r- elbows.- The blocking . was magnificent and was executed chiefly with shoulder blocks. ' " It was refreshing to see that type of play after some of the college contests' that have been played on Dudley Field in the past 15 years. ' - ' "" ' : Emerson Praises Team Emerson -was hieh In oraise of the Rockets for their hustle and pep, their wonderful spirit, and their will to come back. - He singled out Winston Tucker, formerly of Hardin-Stmmons, for his rocking and socking of the Amphib tackles.. Edwin Ehlers, Joe Duckworth, Bob Davis, Charley Block who suffered a cut eye, Joe Manzo, Rufe N abort, Charley Dean, Johnny Goodyear and Bill McArthur were among others who were lauded by Emtr-son. - "We're coming along," Dick grinned. "Maybe we'll fool several of them before we get through this 11-game schedule. Let's hope he is right. Ehlers Gets Pat "I don't remember ever seeing as fine a plunging fullback in any Southern college as this Ehlers," remarked Bill Godwin, the former Georgia star, last night in commenting on the game. "We were told that the ATC didn't have much in the way of offense, especially , a plunging fullback. Why I'd rather have this Ehlers than Bob Kennedy, The 4 the Third Air Force's great full back. Ehlers is awfully hard to stop." - Tjge rs Browns Divide With Yankees, Stay in Third A's Wreck Smith's Bid To Notch 100th Win, , Beating Tribe, 6 to 2 WASHINGTON, Sept. 16 UPt-- The Detroit Tigers took two tremendous strides toward the American League flag today by soundly whipping their nearest rivals, the Washington Senators, 7-4 and 7-3, in the opening double header of their vital five-game series at Griffith Stadium. , The double defeat knocked the Senators two and a half games behind the pace-setting Bengals and crushed the spirits of 22.949 fans who sat through a long, rainy afternoon in hopes or watching the Nats surge Into the leadershlp...UP to today, the Senators had won 11 of theUu.laat.14 .games. Tonight their pennant hopes were slender, as they were four games behind th Tigers in the alMmportant "lost" column. "- ;,r . Six pitchers toiled In the opening game three 4 for each side with George- Caster finally wrapping it up for the Tigers with three and one third Innings of slick relief work while his team mates were putting the blast on Senor Alec Ca-rrasquel for the winning run In the seventh inning. Dizzy Trout outlasted Mickey Haefner In the nightcap to rack up his 18th victory of the year. Rudy York socked his 18th rfbmer out into the left field stands with none out in the sixth frame. Paul Richards' outfield fly brought home what proved the winning run in the eighth after Jimmy Outlaw and Bob Maier had hit singles. Sweep Doubleheader Navy's Vardian Gallops at Rockets' Wing From Senators Clark Pitches . 1 V- THE NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN Detr.lt Hoover, ss Mayo. JO Webb, lb Cramer, cf York, lb Cullenbine, rf Outlaw. If Maler. 3b Richard, e Newhouaer. a aOreenbers Overmire, p . Caster, p FIB ST CAME AB R H Washintt'a A8 E H W V V Hi 1 Case. 1 1 Myatt. 9b S Vauabn. Jb 3 Lewis, rf e Kuhel. lb 1 Travis. 3b 1 Cllft. 3b I Blnka. cf 1 Ferrell. e 0 Torres, as Leonard, p Carrasq'l. p . Plerettl. p bKlmbla -- .....JT'..v,...4.vir':ln :" '. r. 11. , . " . " u 111. . . . , ,' i ' . . ! ! I . : -, 0 1 , 0 o 0 0 r 7. SUNT)X.VOHN?NO, SEPTEMB :!16, 1$ V t " '"" J ' . v i A To Ken Holley For Win Points . .' ' . ATC Line Outcharges . J Fort Pierce in Great ', Comeback To Gain Win ; (Continued From. Page One) American basketball player at Pur- due and a sub end on the varsity football squad, took a pass tn the end sone for the extra point after an attempted placement trial had been fumbled. He scored on a moat unusual play. , Inspiration to Victory r r That seemed to give the Rockets..: cheeted' by Lt. Gen. Harold I George, commanding general of the Air-Transport Command, the neoea- sary inspiration to go on to victory. 4Aboutthree minutes later . they got possession of the ball on the- Totals 3 7 11 Totals - Batt4 for Ntwboussr In 3nd. bBstted for Plerettl In th. 34 Detroit Hoover, ss Webb. 3b Cramer, ef Tork. lb Cul'nblne. rf Outlaw, lt Maler. 3b Richards, a Trout, p 'That About Does It!' XW7ASHINGTON. Sept. 15 UP) "That about does it:" W ; There was no mistaking how the Detroit Tigers felt after today's double triumph over Washington's Senators that the American League pennant was almost as good aa won. Big Hank Greenberg, sitting on a irunic in ine ngers t arcwing me Detroit Washington 034 300 3007 000 004 0004 Summary: Krror Blnka. RBI Maier. Richards. Blnka. Perrell 3. Torres. Cramer i. vuuenoine. jbh uutiaw. Ferreii. cullenbine. 3BH Cramer. S Overmire. DP Torres to Mratt to Kuhel: Majo to Hoover to York. W Newhouaer 1. Leonard 1. Carrasauel i. Overmire 4. Pierettl. 1, SO Leonard 1. Newhou;er J. Overmire 4. Pierettl 1. Caster 3. Hlta-off: Newhouser l in l lnninc overmire a in 4 23: Caster 1 In 3 13: Leonard J in t 13: Carrasauel I Is I: Pierettl ! In 1 13. Winner-Tester.- LoerCai raseneL - SECOND OAMK AB K H WaihiDC'a AB H Hi i Case. If Mratt. lb ' Lewis, rf 1 Kuhel. lb S Travis. 3b 4 aZardon 3 Binks. cf 1 Evans, e 1 Torres, as Haefner. p Totals 37 7 13 Total aRan for Travis In th. 37 3 Detroit Washington .000 003 0137 300 001 0003 Summary : m Lewis. RBI Lewis. Travis 3 York. Richards 3. Trout. Outlaw. HR York. B Webb. Mratt. Case. Kuhel. Cramer 3. DP Outlaw to York: Webb to Hoover to York. W Trout 4. Haelner 3. SO Haefner 3. Yanks, Browns Split NEW TORK, Sept. 15 (JP The St. Louis .Browns clung to their third place berth by dividing a dou ble header with the New York Yankees before 13,033 paying customers today, winning the second game 8-3 after the Tanks had copped the opener 7-4. Lefty A Hollingsworth was the star of the second game, pitching an eight-hitter for his 11th victory compared with nine lost, and batting in three runs for the Browns with his first homer of the season. The blow came off Allen Gettel in the fourth, to send the latter to showers. . It was Gettel's eighth loss against nine won. Milt Byrnes also homered for the Brownies and the one- armed Pete Gray, besides playing a flawless game in the field hand ling five chances, got three singles and drove in the last tally in the ninth. room. sDoke lor me resi oi boys, with that one sentence: "That about does it" Portly, grayish Manager Steve O'Neil was a little more conservative, but he was all smiles. "They may not Clinch for us, but they sure help a hell of a lot" O'Neill Diana to send his ace, Hal Kewhouser, back at the Senators Sunday along with Al Benton for the real knoekout Roger Wolff and John Niggeling will carry the Senators last hopes. Newhouser started the first game today, but pitched only one Inning. Rain delayed the contest more than an hour. When it was resumed, "Stubby" Overmire took over for Newhouser, who had been out of commission for about a week with a lame back. "There was nothing wrong with Hal after that opening Inning, but the time taken out was so long that it wouldn't have been good for him to warm up again," Steve said. "He'll e all right tomorrow." : St. Lenls Outter'e, 3b Finner, rf Byrnes. f -Stephens, si Laabs. If Schulte. 3b Harworth. e McQulnn. lb Kramer, p West, p aMancuso Fannin, p . bClary FIRST OAMI AB B U New York AB R B 4 11 BtimW's, 30 4 1 1 Metnenr, n 1 Derrv. cf 3 Keller. If 0 Ktten. lb 1 Robinson, e 1 orimes. w 1 Mtlose'h. 0 rase, p . tvvv"; . fta? Amphibs' 35-yard stripe when Beryl Clark,., former Oklahoma passing ace,recovered Nick.Wasylik'a fum- Die, A 15-yard penalty put the ball oa.iheLRockeU t9t but lba. didn't stop them. , : ...... Two plays, one a great "pun by McArthur and the other 4 . short pass, mov d to the Amphibs' 38. Holly Seals Victory This time Clark, who led the nation in passing percentage hie sen ior year at Oklahoma, arched long, high one to Kenneth Holley, former Holy Cross blocking back. Holley gathered the leather into hit ' Little Johnny Vardian, the Naval Amphib scat back, scampers out around right end for a four-yard gain in the second quarter of yesterday's game with the ATC Rockets at Dudley Field. Vardian, who-doee the 100 in an even 10 seconds fully attired in grid togs, heads Staff Photo br Henry Schotleld into trouble with big Preston Flanagan of the Rockets who moves in for the tackle, keeping a watchful eye on big Dick Chatterton 50), navy fullback. That'e Hampton Peel, Amphibs' coach (11) sweeping into the play as interference. Michiaan Mauls Great Lakes Wolverines Win 27-2. Display Crafty Team Michigan Mighty Mirhicaa dreat Lakes First downs .. l ie Net yard, raahinc .. SSS 16 Net yards passing . . . S4 81 Forward attempted ..II IS Forwards completed . S Forwards intercepted S Fnmbles 1 . f Ball lost an (ambles .1 1 Yards penalised 4t i Standings Southern Association (SHAUGHNES8Y PLAYOFFS) Totals 35 4 Totals aBatted for West In 7th. bBstted for Fannin In th. 33 7 10 St. Louis New York 010 000 1304 303 031 00 7 8umrosry: X Metheny. KBI Keller 4, Schulte. Derry 3. Metheny, McQulnn. Ste- (Continued on Next Page) Warren Benfz Gains Against Great Lakes X 3l -."-'7 m "A Walt Teninga, Frosh Flash, Sparks Crisler's Team; Sailors Challenge By ALLEN V. DOWLING ANN ARBOR, Mich., Sept. 15 IP Fritz Cfisler's 1945 University of Michigan football team took just eight plays today to demonstrate mastery which gave them a 27-to-2 triumph over Great Lakes Naval Training Station in the nation's first major gridiron contest In three minutes and 20 seconds of play, the Wolverines unleashed a crafty mixture oi spinners ana laterals ana a ir-year-oia nauoacx that had the Sailors dizzy scoring a touchdown on the eighth play from scrimmage. 26,600 See Game A crowd of 26,600 spectators saw Michigan score two touchdowns in both the first and fourth quarters under a warm autumn sun. Walter Teninga, the ireshman wizard from .Chicago's Morton Grove High School, threw a pass to End Ed McNeill for the first Michi gan score, plunged three yards in the fourth quarter for the third touchdown and contributed mightily to the two other tallies. Michigan outrushed the Sailors 238 yards to 166 and gained 19 first dowps to 10 for Great Lakes, but it was the old Crisler trickery which accounted for the difference. The Sailors still were trying to fig ure the puzzling Michigan spinner- lateral offensive when the Wolver ines scored their - second touchdown after another minute of play. Sailors Challenge Once Great Lakes challenged only once, shortly after Michigan's first score but they were stopped in four plays from the one-foot line in a savage Wolverine stand. The Sailors picked up two points anyway when Capt, Joe Ponsetto, Jr., Michigan quarterback, recov ered Fullback Dan Dworsky's fumble behind the goal line for a safety. Michigan took tne opening kick- off on its 13-yard stripe, and on the first play Teninga passed to Mc Neil for 20 yards. Two plays later, Teninga took a lateral from Pon setto and raced to mldfield. An other Ponsetto-to-Teninga lateral sent the Chicago youngster 42 yards to the Great Lakes eight, where he passed to McNeill for the first tally. First play after the Michigan kickoff, George - Terlep, former Notre Dame reserve back now playing for the Sailors, lateraled to Marion Motley, giant Negro full back from Nevada University, Who Club New Orleans Chattanooga Mobile Atlanta Won Lost 1 3 3 3 Pet. .750 .900 .500 J 50 Yesterday's Results New Orleans t: Atlanta, t. Mobile : Chattanoosa t. Todas Games Atlanta at New Orleans. Chattanooga at Mobile. National League ' Clok Won Chicago . , St. Louis W Brooklyn 2s nttSDurga .....is New York 19 Boston M Cincinnati U Philadelphia 43 Yesterday's Results Brooklyn 13-6: Chicago S-7. New York : Pittsburgh . Cincinnati 3: Boston 0 8U Louis 3: Philadelphia 1. Todas Garnet New York at Pittsburgh f31 Brewer (-5 1 and Maille (S-31 vs. Gables 111-6) and Beck (8-4). . . Run, , , i ' ti i . . vn iiLH.r, n m-.il and Branca (3-6) vs. Wyse Ul-10) and Prim (13-7). . Uniton at. oinetnnstl fSV Loean (d-11) and Lee - vs. Bowman 111-10) and ' C3)i Barren W(rephotn ,uu istnii ui,k Sent. 15 .V Warren Banti (18). Univereity of Michigan right halfbaeRTsTlT ries the ball through the line for a short gain In the first period of the game the Wolverines won from Great Lakes Naval Training Station eleven by Z7 to i score nor today. Lest S3 65 ' 63 67. 61 83 100 Pet. .629 .607 .567 .646 .638 .431 .414 .301 f7-l) and Mauney (-) or Sproull (4-10) Yi.jjurwawtue-7ia l:;-: : - - AmencBiTTeWffe 4 I Club . Wow test f 83 63 .TTr-78 6T . .............. 73 , 67 r , , 67 6 68 74 ............. 66 76 M l . r Washington sc. LOUIS New York Cleveland . Chicago ... Boston Philadelphia Yesterday's Results " - Detroit 7-7t Washington 4-J. v New York 7-J: JSt. Louis 4-1: Philadelphia 6: Cleveland- 3. same postponed, rain).. Chicago-Boston, ntn. (Second Today's Games ' " New . York let 111-31 (31 Shirley 4s. Boham or ' Beven St. Bulr at (4-13) and Munerle (7-10)' and Chandler (0-1) Crileaea at Bastan (J 1 414-1) and CeldweU (6-7) vs. Benin 13-t) Ferrlss (31-81.' Detroit st ' Washington (J New- eri22-Sl and Benton (II-S) vs. Hit zelini (7-111 .ninolff fnH0-i " Cleveland at Philadelnhla 13) Center (6-3) and Oromek (16-9) or Klieman (t-6) KAeet. (1-11). i vs. Newsom (6-16) and Quick Reward eTBi Nos jsher But Mayers Filly Sets All-Time Money Mark For Sex; War Allies 3rd INGLEWOOD, Calif., Sept 15 (IP Quick Reward, Norman Church s speedy three-year-old, nipped Louis B. Mayer's great filly, Busher, by a nose in the $15,000 Will Rogers Handicap today, but Busher's second place made her the top money-winning filly of all time. Quick Reward, with Chicago Jockey A. Skoronskl up, was 17-1 in the betting and paid $36.80 to win, $7.30 to place and $4.50 to show. Busher paid $2.70 and $2.50, eoine to the post at 1 to 3, and War Allies, who finished third paid $3.80. Busher got away well, running in fourth spot most of the time. Double FF led the 14-horse field early, vieldine to Valdiua Streak. At the three-quarter pole, Jockey Johnny Longden made his move and the daughter of War Admiral moved forward, but so did Quick Reward and in the drive for the finish, Busher, never in front didn't have it Quick Reward pulled down $9,570 for her victory and Busher got $6,000 to raise her money winnings . vrr , ir ni i.-1 1 u . . u . ....... ..mis record holder for fillies won $275,-1 900. 1 s Beat Crax, 8-5 Statistical Romp First downs Yards gained rushing met).... Forward passes attempted Forward passes completed Yards by forward passing . Forward pusses intercepted by vara gained run-back oi inter cepted Passes Punting average (from scriu-mesel Total yards, all kicks returned Opponent fumbles recovered .. Yards lost by oenalttes Ft. Were. ATC 7 69 14 t 'J 38 6 V 43 IS 133 34 16 "I' 41 30 66 Bears Even Series With 'Nooga, 9-8 NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 15 (At T h e New Orleans Pelica'hs turned back the Atlanta Crackers, 8 to 5, here tonight to take a 3-1 game lead in the Southern Association playoffs. New Orleans needs one more victory to enter the finals. Jesse Danna, New Orleans righthander, won his second game of the playoff series, giving up 10 hits. Johnny Burrows, who started for Atlanta, was . knocked out of the box in the seventh and was charged with the loss. . Atlanta Oearhart. cf Ordenana. as Cieslak. 3b Reid. lb Ivy. e Fulen'der. rl Hamner. 3b Oarm'dia, If Burrows, p Scott. D Kinney, p Carpenter, o aHower Totals AB B R N. Orleans AB R H 4 11 Smyree. 3b 4 1 3 3 Sanchez, rf 4 0 Souter. cf 4 1 Astbury. If 4 1 Merlneau. If 0 2 Carrola. 1 Fugit. lb ? Hughes. 3b Rue, ss 0 Danna. n 0 0 0 38 8 10 Totals 31 10 aBatted tor Kinney In 8th. Atlanta 000 003 3106 New Orleans 000 300 42x 8 Summary: Errors Ivy . 2. Garmendia, Sanchez. Souter. Rue 3. RBI Astbury 3 arms three or four strides before reaching the end zone and trotted across untouched tor the" touch down which sealed victory for the Rockets. . The - Rockets - rolled - up more) than three times as much yardage as the boys from Florida. They collected 316 in registering 18 first downs while the Amphibs . were able to register only 89 in making seven first downs. ; Amphibs Start Well . The Amphibs started out as if they were going to walk over the Rockets. They outcharged them and putmaneuvered t,hem in theri early stages, they Irove down"to the ATC 14-yard line midway the .,- opening period. Then on fourth down, Paul Meredith, former Roi- ; line College star, place-kicked a field goal from the 22-yard stripe. That lead held up until the early stages of the third period when the Amphibs took advantage of a-break for the game's first touchdown, i Navy Regains Ball The Navy gained possesaioa on the lio.i .' a when Bill Goodwin, one-time .Gco;-j;ia center, recovered . a fumble. Jimmie Jackson tossed forward to Al Bynum, ex-L.S.U. player, who in turn lateraled to Bob Teel of Missouri for a first down on the 31. Three plays later Jackson, a - 190-pound Californian with only -, high school experience, faked a pass to the weak side and then -shot the ball to Jim Flanagan, one-time Notre Darner. He hauled in the ball on the 15 and raced across the goal without being mo lested. Then Meridith converted from placement and the Navy, with a 10-0 advantage, looked likeMt had the game pretty 'much in the old knapsack. But the Rockets, who displayed a lot of the old, college spirit had other ideas. Amphibs Held in Check ", From that point on Capt Dick Emerson's boys had control of the ball practically all the. time. Not once thereafter did the Amphibs . get closer than five yards of the mldfield stripe. The Rockets who excelled in , every department, gave tne tans sancnes. souter. nue i kbi Asioury s . , . " ,, " j (v. ,i,e . rain Ordeana, Reid. Oearhart. Cieslak. Sanchea, who braved the threat , OI rain (Continued on Page 3) (Continued on Page 3) General George Enthusiastic Fan 4- Almost Leaps From Box When Hoey Scores Winner By Raymond Johnson 1 One of the most enthusiastic fans among the 7,000 spectators at Dudley Stadium Saturday was Lt. Gen. Harold L. George, commanding general of the Air Transport Com mand ... He almost leaped out of his box when Kenneth Holley grabbed the eame-winnlng touch down pass . . . The general lovea his football and to have his team, one of the three newcomers to the Army Air Forces League, start the season with a victory scored as sensationally as Saturday's , gave him quite thrill. 4. .. f Ys? rTT?:.. -If rT --hard Emerson, the ATC Tgasned on yards to a foot from WCwKwu Just as happy over the triumo as was Lt. Gen. George . . . It wa 1 Dick's riUigjehlineriand' dirt. McrJailCGoeatOvM- AfUnh7WblveT3 ( I challenge and gavaJup a safwty.Umpcejsiyelyjnade the former pro -they rolled--backfaet- Teninga passed to ana Don Hershberger I' 27 yards and a first down on the Great Lakes 28. Michigan took two 15-yard penalties, but kept the ball and when it was first down and 25 to go, Ponsetto threw a 30-yard pass to McNeill. He took, in the - ball on -the Sailors' - 21-and scored standing up for the second touchdown. .The teams battled through the seoonoT'and most "of -"the -third period f without threatening to score,-but in the dying minutes of the third quarter, Teninga, run back Tim Foltz , and Halfback Henry Fonde edged, the ball to the tnree yard line. , . , s. TYntngn-went ever on the first! ,hs tg.Pservice clubswas surpris play of the final quarter of tne i third Michigan score. ... uring that they would take it easy as often as possible. The 730th Army Air Forces band and the naval band from the Mil-lington Training Station filled the air with tunes at every opportunity .. . The high-stepping ATC majorettes and the cheer-leaders added a touch of college to the occasion. i-At least 4,000 of the spectators were servicemen and women. , The weather was definitely unusual for the middle of September (Continued on Next Page) fessioiial.coaclLfeeIawfuIlygood,' - It's been many a yearTineerNasl vllle fandom has seen a game that was crammed with as fine footbal from start to finish as the Rocketf and Amphibs offered . . . The line play of both squads was little shor of amazing. : -v Not a single penalty was assessed either-cluh-n-Hhrfirst quarter, although it was a hammer-and- tongs battle "Sixteen 'timer thir two were tagged for violating thf playing code in the last three periods . . . . Nearly half the penal ties were -for offsides, , 1 ; ' The hustle and spirit displayed b; .... r if " - i " - - I '"' " - - Cmm ' ' ., I' . J Atmt k mm, - 11 J . Staff Photo br Skhofleld ' Lt. Gen. Harold U George, commanding general of the Air Transport Command, directs the band during half-time festivitiee as his ATC Rockets battled the Fort Pierce Amphibs at Dudley Field. On ing to many . . . ThyTtT?trrr-iirpiwTt -theenerala-Utt-U Javslv Kvle MacDonnell who wis crowned Miss to see the players go all-out, fig- ATC at the half. , " "

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Tennessean
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free