Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada on October 15, 1956 · Page 17
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Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 17

Reno, Nevada
Issue Date:
Monday, October 15, 1956
Page 17
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Hawaii Kai III Wolf Pack Ties JIJIMlUii-1M,-IIMM-M,MM, MrMMinfMnnr""",'iitWfriTr GROUND GAINER Plunging over the line for one of the 17 first downs gained by the Reno high school football team at Foster Field Saturday against Bishop Armstrong is Tom Clark, Reno Huskies Top 32-14 in NIC Grid Tom Clark Paces Teammates With Ground Gaining Tactics Reno high school football play ers chalked up their fifth win of the season Saturday afternoon by drubbing Bishop Armstrong Falcons 32-14 in a Northern Inter state Conference game at Foster Field. The Huskies are now 2-0 in conference play, and the Falcons are 1-1, with a 3-2 slate this season. The Huskies piled up a net 5'ardage gain of 402 yards which included 354 rushing and 48 passing. However, it was Reno's defensive unit which made it possible for the Huskies to take three of their five touchdowns. Two scores were made following re covery of Falcon fumbles and one was made after a pass intercep tion, and the visitors were held to 34 yards rushing. Highlighting the ground-gaining activities for the Huskies was Tom Clark, top Reno fallback who carried 22 times for 116 yards, averaging 5.2 yards per carry. Other top ball carriers for Reno included Tom Crossett, Reno halfback, who carried the ball 12 times to gain 77 yards net for an average of 6.4 yards per carry and John Wall, halfback, who netted 76 yards in six trips with 12.6 yards per carry. ' RELIES ON PASSING Bishop Armstrong relied heavily on its aerial attempts with 13 passes hurled by Bob Gatiss, quarterback, for four completions and a 90-yard gain. Fleet halfback Ernie Cervantes piled up a net 73 yards on the ground in six carries for 12.1 yards a carry. He scored the Falcons' first touchdown on a 45-yard jaunt from scrimmage. Gatiss passed to Pete Bollinger, a 31-yard heave, and ; Bollinger raced another 45 yards for the second Falcon touchdown in the last 1:22 of play. The Huskies, were surprised in the opening seconds when Dale Latvaho's kickoff was taken by diminutive Ernie Cervantes on his own 15 and returned to the Reno 3 for 82 yards. The Falcons ran into trouble with first and goal to go at the Reno 3. Jerry Martin lost five yards at end and Gatiss was pushed back to the Reno 18 when a pass attempt failed. Gatiss' pass on the next play brought the Falcons to the Reno 10, but a plunge by Cervantes fell short of the goal Your Gun Keep it in good repair Never point it at anyone (32) fullback for the Huskies, who piled up 116 yards in 22 carries, averaging 5.2 yards per carry. Reno players Jack Walther (63) and Jim Murphy (84) are shown watching the play. (Christensen Photo) and the Falcons lost the ball on the Reno 4. GET INTO TROUBLE The Huskies then worked the ball up to their own 23, but got into trouble again, and were forced to - punt. Duane Ford, Reno quarterback, punted to the Armstrong 45. Richard Mooney ran to the end zone for 38 yards for the Falcons, but' the play was called back for backfield in motion and the Falcons were forced to punt. Ford took the punt on the Reno 6 and returned it to his own 20. A pass from Ford to Rod Ashley was good for 20 yards and a Reno first down on its own 40. Three plays later Pete Lean's 50 yard kick was downed on the Falcon three. FALCONS FUMBLE The Falcons fumbled on the first play and Clark recovered on the 6. Clark hit center for five yards and Ford cracked center, for the touchdown. Ford drop-kicked the extra point and Reno led 7-0 with 2:16 remaining in the first quarter. The Falcons promptly tied it up. Mooney returned nenos kickoff to the Reno 4a and Cer vantes ran the rest of the way on the next play for a touchdown. The score was tied 7-7 when Martin booted a place kick on the conversion. GROUND GAINER Crossett took the kickoff from his own 6 to the Reno 34 and the Huskies worked the ball to their own 45 and first down when the first quarter ended with the teams tied' at 7-7. A penalty against the Falcons moved the ball to the mid-stripe and on the next play a Ford pass to Ashley was good for another first down on the Falcon 24. Two first downs later Clark plunged through cen ter from the Falcon 4 for the Huskies' second touchdown. Ford's drop kick on the conver sion attempt was blocked, and Reno led 13-7. The teams swapped interceptions during the next few plays. Dennis Richmond of Bishop Armstrong caught a pass by Ford on his own 43, but Reno turned the tables on the next play when Fred Hotter intercepted a Gatiss aerial on the Reno 38 and ran it to the Falcon 47. Four first downs and 10' plays later Crossett and Yoa Keep it unloaded and action open, except when hunting Stick to your -own zone of fire 1 J 'tl t JtV. tt-Kl Falcons Battle made the next Reno touchdown on a run from the Falcon 20 by plunging through the center. Ford's pass to Wiley Mickey in the end zone was good for the added point, and Reno led, 20-7, at halftlme. In the opening minutes of the second half a pass by Ford was intercepted by Jim Mikacich who returned to the Reno 30. Cervantes made 24-yards and a first down on the Reno 4, but Reno held for downs and John Wall took the ball 58 yards to the Falcon 8. Two plays later Clark hit center for the Huskies fourth touchdown. Ford's drop kick was blocked by Sam Stassi, and the Huskies led, 26-7. INTERCEPTS PASS Latvaho intercepted a Falcon pass on the Bishop Armstrong 48, and on the next play a pass from Crossett to Murphy in the end zone was nullified by a clipping penalty against the Huskies. LINE BREAKS DOWN Although the Falcons worked the ball to the Reno 22 including a 28-yard run by Cervantes open ing theh fourth quarter, their line broke down before Reno's rushing players, and the Huskies took over the ball on their own 40. Lean's spectacular punt went out of bounds on the Falcon one-yard line. Seconds later Frank Heskett recovered a Falcon fumble on the 4, and two plays after that Gene Germain, Reno back, took the ball through right tackle from the Falcon 2 for the Huskies final touchdown. Culp missed the place kick on the conversion attempt and the Huskies led, 32-7. Golf Course Opens Soon In Carson A new municipal golf course, the fourth nine-hole golf course to open this year in Nevada, will be dedicated in Carson on Oct. 27. The Carson municipal course follows layouts established this year at Hawthorne, Winnemucca and Las Vegas. Although the Carson links will not be in top shape until early next Spring, play will be possible during the final weeks of the. Fall season. First on the course will be members of the Sierra Nevada Sportswriters and Broadcasters Assn., who will play as the guests of Jack Church, professional and manager, or Sunday, Oct. 21. The course has been built on land donated to the city for park and recreational purposes by the Virginia and Truckee Railroad, near Highway 50 only four blocks east of Main street. Mr. Church, working with Mayor Turner Houston and other backers, has installed 1200 feet of sprinkling system fed by a 500 gallons per minute well drilled near the Carson river. It has been designed to circle a state park which includes a picnic area In a thick grove of cottonwood trees. The 3235 yard course is a par 36 for men and a 39 for the ladies. The longest hole is No. 6, a par five 515 yard dog leg which crosses a small creek twice. The shortest hole is the 135 yard, par 3, hole No. 8. Golf enthusiasts are promoting nine-hole courses at Ely and Fallon, but so far work has not started on either of them. RED WINGS WIN" DETROIT, Oct. 15. UP) The Detroit Red Wings cashed two goals in the first 13 minutes and then hung on for a 2-1 victory over the New York Rangers Sun day. The John Bart GARAGE At 1046 'A Haskell Will Be CLOSED Oct. 13 to Oct. 22 . Sa Us the Morning of Oct. 22 JOHN SHELL GEORGE UMBENHAUS. Soorts Editor October 15, 1956 RENO Pro football May Change Ideas BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "There'll be some changes made" might well be the National Football League's theme song this year, played to the accompani ment of clicking turnstiles. Nearly a quarter-million fans turned out to see yesterday's play, in which last year's conference titlists, Los Angeles in the western division and Cleveland in the Eastern, lost to teams they used to handle easily, and in which weak teams seemed suddenly transformed into powerhouses. A throng of 60,042 saw the Browns succumb to the New York Giants, 21-9, for the first time since 1952 as the once-awesome Cleveland offense could manage only 40 yards rushing and '104 passing. And 56,281 saw Los Angeles provide last year's cellar-dwelling Detroit Lions with its third victory 24-21, as many as the Lions won all last year. TOUCH OF SANITY Only the Chicago Bears, living up to their rave notices, provided a touch of sanity, rolling almost at will through the San Francisco 49ers, for 397 ground yards, 86 air yards, 21 first downs and a 31-7 victory. A capacity crowd of 49,714 sat in on this one. In other games, the upstart Chicago Cardinals retained their spotless record with their third straight victory, ever Washing ton, 31-3, before 25,794; Philadel phia rode with Bobby Thomason's aerial circus for a 35-21 decision over Pittsburgh before 31,375, and Green Bay's Packers used veteran quarterback Tobin Rote's two touchdown passes and two scoring plunges for a 38-33 ver dict over Baltimore. A crowd of 24,214 braved a second-half drizzle to see Green Bay notch its first victory. GETS THREE TOUCHDOWNS iriaiioacK Alex weDster. a NFL sophomore, scored three touchdowns for the Giants. The New Yorkers perforated the Cleveland line for 256 yards rushing. Andy Robustelli, New York Giants defensive end, personally squashed two Cleveland thrusts, throwing Cleveland quarterback George Ratterman for losses four times, and a total of 63 j'ards. The Lions kept their record clean and also their first-place spot atop the Western Conference as 21-year-old rookie Don Mc Ilhenny scored twice. The ex, SMU ace tallied on a 2-yard pass from Bobby Layne and a 3-yard plunge, set up by a 42-yard punt return by fellow rookie Howard Cassady. Fullback Gene Gedman plunged for the other Detroit TD. RAMS COME CLOSE The Rams came within three points in the final quarter as vet eran Elroy (Crazy Legs) Hirsch covered iQ yards on a pass from Bill Wade. Hirsch also counted on a 29-yard pass play from Wade. The final margin of victory proved to be Jim Martin's first- quarter field goal. 0 1 1 i e Matson's spectacular spring of a kickoff return, a Grif fith stadium record-breaking 105 yards, featured the Cardinals' victory. Earlier, Card rookie Frankie Bernardi dashed 95 yards on a punt return for a first-period score, lviatson s run came im WEEKEND SPORTS . By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS GOLF SAN-FRANCISCO, Calif. Doug Ford. Don January. Jay Herbert and Mike Fetchlck, all pros. Jammed Into an unprecendented tie at the end of the regulation 72 hole Western Open with totals of 284. PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. Wlffle Smith, Orange. Tex., defeated. Marge Ferrte Gardena, Calif., 8 and 6 to win the Trans Mississippi women's amateur championship. HOT SPRINGS. Ark. Patty Berg. St. Andrews, 111 fired a 71 on the final Andrews, m., fired a 71 on the final round to capture the $3,000 Ladles PGA Arkansas open with a 72-hole total of 287. TEV'NIS MEXICO CITY Sven Davidson. Sweden, gained a -4, M. 6-2 victory over Mexico's Mario Llamas in the finals of the Pan American tournament. RACING NEW YORK Eddie Arcaro rode Nashua ($3.50) to an American record in the 2 mile Jockey Club Gold Cup going the distance In 3:20 25 and then brought In Bold Ruler ($4.50) In the Futurity at Belmont Park. CHICAGO Dedicate ($5.60) held off the charging Summer Tan to win the $129,850 Gold Cup Handicap at Hawthorne. LEXINGTON. Ky. Leallah ($2.80) scored an easy 2',-Iength victory In the Alctblades Stakes at Keeneland. ALBANY, Calif. Windsor Serial ($25.70) gained a neck decision over Lucky G. L. In the $25,000 Oakland Mile at Golden Gate Fields. CAMDEN, NJ. Bardstown ($3.20) triumphed by half a length In the $28,050 Quaker City Handicap at Garden State Park. EOSTON Venomous ($11.60) captured the $10,000 John Alden Handicap at Suffolk Downs. For Sensible Economy ELECT DENNIS (DENNY) HILL SHORT TERM COUNTY COMMISSIONER Pd. PoL Adv. EVENING GAZETTE 17 Upsets mediately after Washington's only score, a 19-yard field goal by Sam Baker. The Eagles, winning their sec ond after an inaugural loss, jump ed to a 28-0 lead on two touchdown passes by Thomason, a 28-yard pass interception by Eddie Bell and Notre Dame rookie Don Schaeffer's 1-yard plunge. The effort offset three touchdown tosses by Ted Marchibroda, going for 15, 21 and 64 yards. Although Rote was a one-man show for Green Bay, it was Bobby Dillon's third-quarter intercep tion of a George Shaw aerial and 42-yard runback into the end zone that provided the winning margin Rookie Len Moore, from Penn State, scored two touchdowns for the Colts and passed for a third. Tough Bears Drop '49'ers With 31-7 Win CHICAGO, Oct. 15. (JP) A crushing ground attack featuring Bobby Watkins, Rick Casares and rookie Perry Jeter powered the Chicago Bears to a 31-7 National Football league victory Sunday over the San Francisco 49'ers be fore a capacity growd of 49,714. The Bears cashed in on two breaks an intercepted pass and a fumble in the first half for a 14-0 lead and added two more touchdowns and a field goal in the second half to complete the rout, San Francisco scored its only touchdown in the fourth quarter when Y. A. Tittle took to the air and completed two long passes, the final being a 33-yarded to Joe Arenas for the score. Aside from Tittle's passing late in the game, the 49'er attack was centered around Hugh McEl- henny who turned in an excellent performance and netted 64 yards with his rushes. BIG TRIO However, it was the Bear trio of Casares, Watkins and Jeter stealing the show. Casares scored two of Chicago's four touchdowns and gained 111 yards. Jeter didn't score but accounted for 86 yards and Watkins plunged over the goal once and racked up 69 yards. The Bears threatened in the first quarter but failed to score after reaching the San Francisco seven-yard line. The Bears scored quickly in the second half with Ed Brown sneaking for one tally and Watkins plunging over for the other. . Casares scored both Bear touchdowns in the second half on short plunges, and George Blanda added a third quarter field goal. San Francisco 0 0 0 7 7 Chicago Bears 0 14 10 7 SI San Francisco scoring: Touch down Arenas (33 yd. pass from down Areno (33 yd. nass from Tittle). Conversions Soltau. Chicago Bears scoring: Touch downs Brown (1, sneak) Wat kins (1, plunge); Casares 2 (1, plunge; 2, plunge). Field goal Blanda. (15 yards). Conversions BJanda 4. Pro Grid Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pet. TP OP Chicago Cards .. 3 0 0 1.000 75 37 New York 2 1 0 .667 86 65 Philadelphia 2 1 0 .667 55 57 Pittsburgh 1 2 0 .333 61 62 Ceveland 1 2 0 .333 30 40 Washington 0 3 0 .000 25 74 WESTERN CONFERENCE Detroit 3 0 0 1.000 75 51 Chicago Bears ., 2 1 0 .667 89 56 Los Angeles .... 1 2 0 .333 78 64 Baltimore 1 2 0 .333 75 90 San Francisco .. 1 2 0 .333 61 99 Gren Bay 1 2 0 .333 75 90 SUNDAY'S SCORES Philadelphia 35, Pittsburgh 21 New York 21, Cleveland 9 Chicago Cards 31. Washington a Green Bay 38, Baltimore 33 Detroit 24. Los Angeles 21 OCT. 21 SCHEDULE Baltimore at Chicago Bears Chicago Cards at Philadelphia Cleveland at Washington Los Angeles vs. Green Bay at Milwaukee Pittsburgh at New York San Francisco at Detroit SAVAGE MEETS JIMINEZ BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 15. JP) Middleweight Milo Savage, 31, of Salt Lake City, has been signed to a 10-round bout Oct 30 here with Pedro Antonio Jiminez, 26-year-old middleweight champion of Spain. Hunting Trip? Ttn don'i forget torn Wcost KobiJity mtmne tfiat wit protect you pocIeK hooi in cm of on accident. Stop in! n Vin Realiws Insurers "m 818 S. Virginia St. FA 2-4525 "Service Beyond the Policy" Takes Sahara Hydro Contest Maverick Cops Second Place Driven by Stead LAS VEGAS, Nev., Oct. 15. P) Edgar F. Kaiser's Hawaii Kai III won the first Sahara cup on near by Lake Mead today when her chief rival, Shanty I, conked out after two laps of the final six-lap heat. Jack Regas, driving Hawaii Kai, was behind Shanty I at the start and after the first lap Shanty was leading with Hawaii Kai gaining ground. After two laps Shanty's engine went out and Regas swept past his rival to lead all the rest of the way, The Hawaii Kai, from Oakland. Calif., wound up with 1,200 points for its victory in two elimination heats plus the final championship race. Shanty I, owned by William Waggoner of Phoenix, Ariz., and driven by Ool. R. S. Schlee, had 800 points for two elimination heat wins. The Sahara cup races, the first on Lake Mead for the unlimited hydroplane or gold cup class boats, attracted a crowd of approximately 25,000 on a brilliant Sunday afternoon. The races are sponsored by the Sahara hotel, which expects to make this an an nual power-boat racing classic. RUNNER-UP Maverick, a boat also owned by Waggoner and driven by Reno's Bill Stead, finished second in the final heat but its position was not official because it had been un able to start in any elimination heats. This was due to engine re pairs which could not be made in time. The boat was permitted to run in the final because only five others had qualified and were able to start and six are permitted to race in any one heat. Finishing third in the final was Miss Seattle, the entry of Rooster- Fails, Inc., Seattle syndicate, driven by Norm Evans. However, Miss Seattle wound up with 825 points for second in the official standings. Fourth on the championship heat was orchestra leader Guy Lombardo's Tempo VII with Roy Duby driving, ending with 750 points. Fifth and last was Miss Wayne, the Detroit, Mich., boat owned and driven by Bud Saile jr.. winding up with 507 points. After his victory Regas whipped the Hawaii Kai past the press barge with a big grin, then came in to take his pit crew for a quick spin after which the crewmen tossed the winning driver in the water according to racing tradition. FORCED OUT Boats which did not figure in the final either by being forced out by engine trouble in elimination heats or being unable to start were: Breathless and Muva-long, owned by Jay Murphy, Piedmont, Calif.; Miss Thriftway, Willard Rhodes, Seattle; Miss Wahoo, Bill Boeing jr., Seattle, and Miss U. S. I, George Simon, Detroit Here are the summaries: First Heat (Saturday) l.Miss Shanty, owner William Waggoner, Phoenix, Ariz., 400 points; time 95.212 m.p.h. 2. Miss Seattle, Roostertails, Inc., Seattle; 300 points 88.866. "3. Miss Thriftway Willard Rhodes, Seattle; 225 points, 62.036. Second Heat 1. Hawaii Kai III, Edgar F. Kaiser, Oakland, Calif.; 400 points; time 100.139 m. p. h. 2. Miss Wahoo, Bill Boeing, jr., Seattle; 300 points, 98.146. 3. Tempo VIII, Guy Lombardo, Freeport, Long Island, N. Y. 225 points, 91.277. 4. Miss Wayne, Bud Saile jr., Detroit; 169 points 70.505. Third Heat 1. Shanty I, William Waggoner, 400 points, ( total 800) ; time 100.55 m.p.h. 2. Tempo VII, Guy Lombardo, 300 points (total 525); time 93.896. 3. Miss Seattle, Roostertails, Inc., 225 points (total 525); time 85.632. 4. Miss Wayne, Bud Saile jr., 169 points (total 338) ; time 72,376. Fourth Heat 1. Hawaii Kai III, Edgar F. Kaiser, 400 points (total 800)1-time 88.626. (Only other starter Miss Thriftway Willard Rhodes, failed to finish. Final Heat 1. Hawaii Kai HI. Paid With Chioo -Wildcats Universtiy of Nevada gridders tied 6-6 Saturday night with Chico State College in a ball game played at College Field m Chico, Calif, before a large crowd. " The Wolf Pack, seeking its first win of the season, now has no wins, three losses and a tie to date this year and will meet Los Angeles State College next Saturday in Los Angeles Time ran out on the Nevadans in the end of the last quarter as Mike Lommori was sent in in the last ten seconds to attempt a field goal from the Chico State 24. However, Chuck Jones, Wildcat lineman, successfully blocked the kick and the Wolf Pack's final chance to top Chico. Nevada scored its touchdown in the last part of the second quarter when O'Neil Sanders, UN halfback from Gardnerville plunged through the line from less than Dne yard to the end zone. Point after touchdown was missed when Lommori's place kick was too far to the left, and the Wolf Pack led 6-0. Chico State evened things up in the third period with about 30 seconds to go before the fourth quarter began when Bob Barram took the ball from the Nevada 5 to the end zone on a lateral from Mose Mastelotto to Barram. Bill Bowser, Nevada halfback biocked the attempted conversion kick by Bud Westlake, and the score remained 6-6. CHICO THREATENS Wildcats threatened three times in the third quarter before they finally scored. Once they were down to the Nevada 2 and failed to make a touchdown in four attempts. Nevada's touchdown was the result of a 55-yard drive in which there were 15 plays, all of which were made on the ground: The drive started when Vern Wagner, fullback, gained three yards. Bud Brainard gained three and Wagner gained another four for a Nevada first down on the Chico 44. Sanders then picked up six yards, Brainard ran another two and Jerry Nicholson pulled a quarterback sneak for six more yards and another Nevada first down on th Chico 28. Wagner then picked up another two yards and a hand-off from Nicholson to Brainard was good for nine yards and a Nevada first down on the Chico 17. Nicholson then faked a pass, and ran three more yards, Brainard picked up four, and a quarterback sneak by Nicholson gained Nevada another first down on the Chico 2. It took four more attempts, but on the final shot Nicholson handed off to Sanders, who cleared the remaining one-quarter of a yard to make the touchdown. The half ended about three minutes later and Nevada led 6-0 at halftime. Edgar F. Kaiser, 400 points (total 1.200) ; time 98.684 m.p.h. 2. Miss Seattle. Roostertails, Inc.. 300 points (total 825); time 88.365.! 3. Tempo VII. Guy Lombardo, 225 ; points (total 750); time 87,421. 4.; Miss Wayne, Bud Saile jr. 169; points (total 507); time 74.013. Maverick, William Waggoner, actually ran second with time of 95.187 but the 300 points do notj count in official standings due toj inability to race in previous elimi-! nation heats. j Shanty I, William Waggoner,! failed to finish final heat but ac-j cumulated 800 points in previous elimination heats. 1 ARTHRITIS - RHEUMATISM VITAL FACTS EXPLAINED FREE BOOK TO ALL READERS OF THIS NEWSPAPER Excelsior Springs, Mo. . . . SPECIAL . . . Available statistics disclose that thousands of sufferers of Arthritis, Rheumatism DrtroytJ Joint 1 II ... Joined Senators George and Long in amendment to Social Security Act which resulted in increased monthly payments to Nevada Pensioners. Retain Nevada's Seniority! Alan' 0 0 for by the Committee to Re-elect Alan Far Western Conference foot UN GETS INTO TROUBLE In the second half, Tom Helzer, former star Chico high school athlete, and center for the Wildcats, kicked off to the Wolf Pack, but the Nevadans got into trouble early in the period and Nicholson punted to Chico from the Nevada 39. The ball was taken by Carl Bloss, Chico State quarterback, on his own 40 and returned to the Chico State 43. The ' Wildcats then marched down to the Nevada 10 where Bloss was rushed for a loss be hind the line of scrimmage, and the ball was placed on the Nevada 17. Once again Chico worked the ball to the Nevada 4 and then to the Nevada 2, but a stubborn Wolf Pack vigorously resisted the attack and three plays later Nicholson punted the ball to his own 48. . Bloss picked up the ball and returned it to the Nevada 36. On the next play he handed off to Ernie Matlock, Chico State halfback, who ran 26 yards, giving the Chico team a first down on the Nevada 10. Chico State reached the Nevada 2 once again, but the Wildcats were dumped for a loss and failed to, reached the end zone in four downs, so Nevada regained possession on its own 3. Nicholson handed off to Wagner who made a nine-yard gain. On the next play Nich olson tried a quarterback sneak, but fumbled the ball and it was recovered bv Chico on the Nevada 14 and the Wildcats gained their touchdown on the next play when Bloss passed to Mastelotto, who lateraled to Barram on the five to o over the tally. Playing one of the best games of the season was Wagner, who was not only a valuable ground gainer for the Wolf Pack, but who also played an excellent game on defense. Statistically the two teams were just about on a par. The Wildcats netted 221 yards total and Nevada netted 189. The Wildcats made 11 first "downs, seven rushing and three passing, and one via a penalty while the Wolf Pack gained ten, nine rushing and one passing. Nevada punted five times and Chico State punted both of which were recovered by Chico State. Chic State fumbled three times, recovering two bobbles.and once losing the ball to Nevada. Pass . interceptions were made by Fred Haynes of Nevada and Chico's Westlake. BETTER WELLS FOR LESS! CALL AL WELCH . FA 3-3437 IRRIGATION AND - DOMESTIC WELLS DEVELOPED and Associated Chronic Conditions have been successfully treated by non-medical, nonsurgical methods. j So that you, too, may have this i knowledge, a highly illustrated 36-page book is available WITH OUT COST as a public service to 1:1 11 lCdUCia VI Lino jji. v i . aui', explains the causes of these crip pling conditions ana aescrirjes a drugless method of healing which has been applied for more than thirty-five years. , This amazing book will open a new avenue of hope for thousands who had despaired of ever again leading normal lives. Send for your FREE COPY today. No obligation. Address THE BALL CLINIC Dept. 5502, Excelsior Springs, Mo. an 9 Ed (p7 Bible Bible V

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