The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on November 18, 1945 · Page 33
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 33

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iter Perm, 610 A 73,000 3 1) cmy s rower College FOOTBALL. PHILADELPHIA IHSTRICT Army 1 L. Ptnn - -onnhi 3J Princrton . Princeton J. V. 35 .. .. flrrKrn4. C. 0. Temple 14 Holy Cross STATE Atlantic City JfAS IS I-afayett 7 Boston College 1Z inton S Indiana 19 - p w Lettish 14 Drexe.l 9 HkMan State 33 P'" ,9 Swart hmore 26 Johns Hopkins 13 EAST Rullls S. 27 C. C. 7i. Y. Colgate 7 Syici!ie C'onnertirut 54 .Boston I . Cornell 2 Dartmouth 13 Harvard 14 Brown 7 vr 3 Wisconsin 7 Rutcr 13 N. . I;. 7 Vale 41 New Ixnoon C . W. M. 25 Kings Point A. 7 MIDWEST BIG 1 CONFERENCE laws a Minnesota 19 MtchiiTan 27 p,,,,1rdui'! 2 Ohio State 27 Illinois 2 STANDINGS W.I..T. P.C. W.I..T. P-C. Indiana 4 I .900 Illinois 1 3 I .3M Ohio MateS I .H3 Wis'nstn 13 1 .. Michigan 4 1 .HOO Min'sota 1 4 .20 Purdue 3 2 6 .00 Iowa 13 0 .17 North w'B 2 3 1 .417 Bid SIX CONFERENCE Kansas 27 Kansas State 0 Missouri 14 Oklahoma Vrv!)ING8 W.I..T. P.C. W.I..T. P.C. Iowa Matr'i 2 I ..MM Kansas !. 5 0 .H Missouri 4 l.iHMt Ncbr'ska 2 3 . Oklahoma 4 1 .80O Kansas t 2 1 .375 OTHER MIDWESTERN GAMES Ashland 35 Renyon o rharleston T. 1 Dekalb 14 r.. lillinois T. 1 N. IMiinols T. 14 Hutchinson NAS 3 Kansas I. T. Illinois Wesleyaa 24 ... Illinois Normal Iowa Mate Drake Marquette l Kentucky 13 Nebraska S3 S. Dakota 0 Notre Dame 34 Northwestern 7 Otter bein 12 Albion ' 7 SOUTH Alabama 71 Vanderbilt ! ha 14 I . M- I. 7 hattanoova 2 Murray Male It Irmson 4 Tulane 211 4. mm ;t Auburn rlorlrta A. St M. 24 Clark Id Klurlria 41 Presbyterian 0 Morula Normal . ...Edward Waters '. 7 :. Kentucky T. 64 Kirks Hie T. 0 Kentucky S. 31 Morris Brown I.. I . GrorKla lech 7 Morgan Stale 20 Hampton 0 Ohio I . 14 W. Virginia 0 Mississippi 8. 54 Northwest l a. 0 Tennessee S. C 30 Uncoln I1. (I Tuskesee 32 Port Mc lelland V irginia 40 tlceana N. !.. . Virginia s. 1 N. Carolina A. A T. O V. P. I. 44 Richmond Wake Forest 14 N. Carolina 13 W. V irginia !S. 47 Blueflcld 0 SOUTHWEST SOCTHW ESTERN CONFERENCE Rice Texas A. M. I w. M. I;. 21 Arkansas O Texas 20 T. C. li. 0 STANDINGS W.LT. P.C. VV.I..T. P.C. Texas 4 1 O .Win S. M. V. 2 2 O .500 Rice 3 I O .751) Baylor 1 3 O .250 Texas. M. 3 2 ft ."no Arkans's 15 0 .167 T. C. I . 2 2 0 .500 OTHER SOI THWESTERV GAMES lonrston 20 ...Arkansas S. 0 Oklahoma A. A- M. 48 Texas 'lech Sam Houston 12 Pralrievlew B Texas ( ollege 40 I'illolson o Tulsa 2 Baylor 7 FAR WEST Albany Navy l College of Pacific 13 Camp Heale 21 r resnn H. 13 C olorado . t West Texas I Colorado !. 71 Nebraska Wesleyan A larragut Bremerton I) Meet Itv 2 San Jose S. Oregon 20 talltnrnla 13 Stmkton i imimandos 10 .... Stanford 13 I . C. I.. A. I.I St. Mary's 7 Washington 12 Idaho il Washington S. 13 Oregon State SOCCER Army 2 Cornell o Penn 4 Princeton 2 West l.esltr 2 Lehigh 1 CROSS-COUNTRV I C. A. A. A. A. CHAMPIONSHIP Army. 34: Navy. HI; Rhode Island. OA; N.Y.t .. 112; Northeastern. ISM; Darl-motith. 155: Cornell. I HI ; Fordham. 2IMt; olumbla, 213; C.C.N.V., 2H3; Brooklyn. 342. RIG 10 CHAMPIONSHIP Wisconsin 4:: Purdue 55; Ohio State 62; Illinois 83: Indiana 87. OTHER MEETS brake 15 , Notre Dame 45 Service FOOTBALL Camp Lee 20 .... Rainhridge 0 Great Lakes 47 Fort Warren 14 Jacksonville N.A.S. 4ft.Pensacola N.A.S. 0 School FOOTBALL CATHOLIC LEAGl E West Catholic 7 North Catholic 6 STANDINGS W'.L.T.Pts. W'.L.T.Pts. ''- t Cath. 7 1 O 14 South Cath. 4 O 6 Roman Cath. 5 1 0 in La Salle 3 4 O 6 St. James 5 2 0 10 St. John's I 0 O 2 North Cath. 5 3 O 10 St. T. More 0 7 0 0 St. Joseph's 3 4 0 6 Continued on Page 4, Column 1 Byrd's 21 Heads In Mobile Golf MOBILE, Ala., Nov. 17 (A. P.). Sam Byrd, Detroit, ran his lead in the $10,000 Azalea Open golf tournament to three strokes at the end of the third round of play today by touring the Mobile Country Club course in par 72 while the rest of the leaders slipped With the 69 and 70 he posted the first two days, the former New York Yankee outfielder had a total of 211 and entered the final round of play tomorrow the top-heavy favorite to grab off the $2000 Victory Bond first prize money. FOUi SHARE SECOND A quartet of veterans was grouped right back of Byrd with 214s. They were Joe Kirkwood, Philadelphia; Ben Hogan, Hershey, Pa.; Art Doe-ring, Denver, and Dutch Harrison, Little Rock. The principal threat to the pacesetter was Harrison, who returned to full-time competition two weeks ago after being discharged from the Army Air Forces. The Arkansan bontinued on Page 5, Column t Armed Wins Pimlico Special By 4 Lengths Before 21,294 Race Charts on Page 6 By SID FEDER BAJLTIMORB, Nov. 17 (A. P.). The Missouri magic of trainer Stodlfvnrfnn11 OVer the Pimlico SpecSf for the K time today to bring a horse once regarded as "iust an orrlinnrv &,f runner" home in front by four lengths "n th? e?clus!ve $25,000 scramble before 21,294 who wagered $1 669 "o87 eXClUS1Ve i2neF of 02lT,tW0 races and $1650 as a two-a'nd "three-vear-Wk,Cf. wSreXUht's Ky., climaxed his four -year-old season this time by turning back a field of six other highly-rated gallopers, among them the year's top handicap campaigners and a pair of the three-year-old glamor boys. It was the second special ki a row, too. for Jockey Doug Dodson, who let Mrs. P. A. B. Widener's three-year-old Polynesian .and Mrs. Elizabeth Graham's Ally, War Date, cut out the early pace, while keeping Armed close up. At the wire he had four lengths on- Mrs. Ed Mulrenan's First Fiddle, who closed considerable ground to take the place spot, which, since this is a winner-take-all affair, put no oats in the bin. The Fiddler was two length in front of Mrs. Ethel IX Jacobs' Stymie. Back of Stymie were Gallorette, "War Dflt, Polynesian, and Ar-med's mt. Pot oLuck. Sports T emplle Bums, Z.awoiski Tally To Cap Long Drives Crusaders' Winning Streak Halted At Seven by Once-Defeated Owls By STAN IJAUMC. ARTNEK Inquirer Sports Reporter WORCESTER, Mass., Nov. 17. In one of the most dramatic upsets of this or any other football season a startling reverse that tumbled Holy Cross College from the ranks of the unbeaten and untied, and turned the scent of Orange Bowl blossoms into acrid fumes of sulphur an inspired Temple University eleven climaxed its greatest season since 1934 with a 14-6 triumph over a stunned and bewildered U.C.L.A. Jars St. Mary's 87,000 See Bruins Hand Gaels 1st Loss In Last Minute, 13-7 l,OS ANGELES, Nov. 17 (A. P.). Marching 84 yards to score in the final minutes of play, the battling, underdog Bruins of the University of California at Lios Angeles today upset St. Mary's College, 13-7, toppling the Gaels from the ranks of the Nation's undefeated football teams. Before 87,000 exhausted spectators, the Bruins tallied on Ernie Case's 15-yard pass to Skip Rowland, who ran five yards for the winning touchdown with one minute to play. WEDEMEYER PASSES HALTED The first U. C. L. A. touchdown also came on a pass by Case. Ken Solid took the southpaw quarterback's 17-yard pitch on the Gael 22 and ran over untouched midway in the third quarter. The Bruins, behind 7-0 at the half, completely squelched the vaunted Gael razzle-dazzle with brutal, charging line play in the final periods. With one spectacular exception, the Bruins gave Hawaiian Herman Wedemeyer little chance to get set for his bullet passes. BOYD FUMBLES St. Mary's touchdown came early in the first quarter after BTd Schultz recovered Jack Boyd's fumble of a Wedemeyer punt on the Bruin 13. Wedemeyer circled end for 11 and smacked over tackle from the two Continued on Page 5, Column 2 William & Mary Beats Kings Point WILLIAMSBURG, Va., Nov. 17 (A. P.). William and Mary College went on a scoring spree in the first three quarters of its homecoming game here today to defeat the Merchant Marine Academy from Kings Point, Long Island, 25-7. The Indians got down to business in the first few minutes of play. A pass from Tom Korczowski, tribe ace tailback, to Denver Mills, set up the first scoring play. Korczowski skirted left end to count. Merchant Marine Pos. William Sr. Marv l-.E. Mill Wol re DuviK SturKulpwski Kl-insi-hmidt F. N. Smith Griff is I'fohl Spcuanot Wist? Rittner Merchant Marine i.r. 1..G. t". R G. R . T. K K. QH. I..HB. R.HB FB. 0 Ramsey Hollowa v Oark lendrix WrlKht Vauuhan Foi koviteh Blanc Null Piefke 0 o 7 7 0 25 William Marv H 13 j MERCHANT MARINE SCORING: Touch-i'n rZT Pt,nI '. WILLIAM AND MARY SCORING: Touchdowns Null 2: Korczowski. Mackiewicz. loint after touchdown Mackiewjcz 1 placement I. Oppidan of Etona, Fox Terrier, Best in Show At Philadelphia Kennel Club's 51st Event By GEORGE BUTZ Oppidan of Etona, a fancy-stepping, smooth Fox Terrier, was sent to the winners' circle as the best in show last night amid a slight ripple of boos from the gallery, in the climax to the Kennel Club of Philadelphia's 51st show before 8000 in Convention Hall. It was approaching midnight when John S. Irwin, this city, after careful deliberation, narrowed his final class of six down to a Doberman Pinscher, Whippet and the smooth-coated Fox Terrier. The crowd cheered the Doberman Pinscher, a champion called Alcor V. Millsdod, owned and shown by Mrs. A. Ernest Mills, West Medford, Financial PHILADELPHIA. Upsets Crusader aggregation before 25,000 today A second-period touchdown by Jack Burns at the end of a 60-yard sortie and a last-quarter tally by Gene Zawoiski to cap a 72-yard drive and with injured Jimmy Wilson hurrying from the bench to kick two extra points gave the scintillating ' Owls a lead throughout, as they displayed a flourish that amazed the critics. HISTORY REPEATS Rebounding front their only defeat, a 27-0 thumping administered last week by Penn State College, the Templars rang up their seventh triumph as they turned back the pages to 1941. That season they were humbled, 45-0, by Michigan State College just prior to facing Holy Cross; but they sprang back to tumble a highly-favored Crusader eleven, 31-13. As great as was that 1941 triumph, it did not match the dramatic comeback and pulse-tingling rebirth of spirit today. Hardly conceded a chance to keep the score to respectable proportions against an opponent that had won seven in a row, Temple produced a master strategist in Quarterback Burns, playing his final game for the Cherry and White and using uncanny finesse in crumbling the mighty Crusader forward wall. VERSATILE ATTACK Time after time Burns befuddled a defense which had been geared to stop a running attack. First he hit the center of the line to keep the Cross line glued within the ends. Then he shifted to the flanks and, with the nimble-footed Phil Slos-burg running like a phantom in the mist, the Owls ripped off 6, 8 and 10 yards at a time. When the confused Crusaders fanned out to halt the scourage to their ends. Burns made quarterback sneaks through the center and sent Zawoiski off tackle and through guard on de layed bucks. It was one of the finest exhibitions of clever masking and feinting on the offense the writer has seen this year. The Crusaders were back on their heels time and again. They called time out to clear the gremlins of indecision and uncertainty from their brains. But it was no use. Coach John (Ox) DaGrosa fidgeted on the bench like a man on a hot griddle. Assistant Coach Doggie Julian puffed at cigarettes in chainlike fashion. But it was no use. The die was cast. During 60 minutes filled with elec- Continued on Page 3, Column 3 Penn State Upset By Michigan St. EAST LANSING, Mich., Nov. 17 CA. P.). Penn State College's football Lions struck a detour on the road to a possible Orange Bowl game today as they were decisively upset by alert Michigan State College, 33-0. The air-minded Spartans came back after losing to Great Lakes to slap down an outfit which had previously lost only to mighty Navy. Then the margin was four touchdowns. Today it was five. PASSES SET UP ALL SCORES Passes set up all Spartan touchdowns, three of which were actually scored oh aerials. Jack Breslin tallied twice on plunges. Warren Huey made two on tosses from Russ Continued on Page 3, Column 1 Mass. It also liked the Whippet champion, White Irish of Mardor-mere, owned by Mrs. George Anderson, Glen Head, L. I. After setting the trio through final paces, Mr. Irwin decided upon the Fox Terrier, giving that variety its first ultimate prize at Philadelphia's show in recent years. FOURTH BEST IN SHOW It was Oppidan's fourth best in show triumph, and the ninth show he's scored under the handling of Len Brumby, prominent professional show dog pilot. The Doberman Pinscher recently gained the number ona honor at Brockton, Mass. PUBLIC LEDGER SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 18. 1945 Holy C :A 1 l h xU J - V 1 . --it:.-.- ' : . Inquirer Maeric Eye Photos DAVIS SECRET: BLOCKING AND FANCY-FOOTING First Glenn, aided by Arnold Tucker's block on Bob Sponaugle, Penn's left end, gets under way in Pictures 1 and 2. Then in 3, George Savitsky, Penn's ace tackle, closes in. lie seems about to halt Davis, but a lethal straight arm throws George off balance and Army's ace is oiT on his 27-yard romp to the Cadets' first score. Purdue's Title Mopes Crushed By Michigan; Ohio State Wins By Associated Press The shattering of Purdue University's dreams of a conference title and the upset of the once mighty Golden Gophers of the University of Minnesota by a downtrodden Universi ty of Iowa team yesterday featured play in the Big len Conference. Of less major significance Virginia Crushes Oceana Navy,. 40-0 CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Nov. 17 (A. P.). The University of Virginia, making use of second and third stringers, defeated an aggres sive Oceana Auxiliary Naval Station team, 40-0. before 6500 persons on Scott Field here today to remain undefeated in two seasons. Three of the Cavalier touchdowns were scored by Ray Brown and three by Bill Sinclair, subbing for John Duda, high-scoring back who will report for Navy commissioning at Washington on Monday. In the final gaiting, the Fox Terrier showed his mettle and that gained the judge's favor. The winner is owned by John S. Harrison, New York. It was a fitting finish to the daylong competition, witnessed by the largest throng in years and highlighted by the entry of 1071 dogs. Before the final verdict military color was added by a "review" with "Platoon Sergeant" Ralston Butch, the Philadelphia Navy Yard Marines' mascot, standing in front of a color Continued on Page 6, Column 8 Radio Tumtmr r9 fur 7 5- SSfSV 'J?" r t 5 MM 7 c-' rvr ,4? was the crushing del eat ot the University of Illinois by Ohio State University. The scores and their effect on the Big Ten race follow: The University of Michigan, by defeating Purdue, 27-13, not only knocked Purdue out of the race but stayed in the running itself. Iowa, without a conference victory since 1942, shocked Minnesota, 20-19. Ohio State, by smothering Illinois, 27-2, stayed right behind Indiana University in the knockdown struggle for the championship. ELLIOTT SPARKS MICHIGAN Michigan, led by a 19-year-old substitute halfback, Pete Elliott, splashed to victory after a rather shaky start. A crowd of 55,000 watched Elliott pass for three touchdowns and then score one himself. Elliott's great play was especially painful to Coach Cecil Is-bell's Boilermakers because he is a brother of Chalmers (Bumps) Elliott, Purdue's own great halfback of a year ago. Michigan took the field as a one touchdown favorite, but played sloppy football on a sloppy field and showed lack of confidence until Elliott inspired the team with his throwing ability. After Elliott tossed a 40-yard touchdown pass to veteran Bob Nussbaumer near the end of the first period the Michigan team began to show confidence and stopped all but one of the Boilermakers. That one, Ed (Catfoot) Cody, however, smashed over for both Purdue touchdowns, one in the second per- Continued on Pare 5, Column 3 iross Garden a t c d e f 1 Connecticut Wins; Trojanowski Ace STORRS, Conn.. Nov. 17 (U. P.. Fullback Walt Trojanowski. the Nation's leading football scorer, turned in a brilliant finale to his performance this year by scoring four touchdowns today as the University of Connecticut swamped Boston University, 54-0, before 4000. Playing his outstanding game of an outstanding career, Trojanowski not only tallied four times himself but whipped out a 21-yard pass that accounted for another Connecticut score. Northwestern Notre Dame By CHARLES DUNKLEY EVANSTON, 111., Nov. 17 (A. P.). The University of Notre Dame, overwhelmed by the Army. 48-0, a week ago, bounced back into the victory column today by smothering Northwestern University, 34-7, before a standing room crowd of 49,500 largest at Dyche Stadium since the late Knute Rockne fielded his last championship Irish team in 1930. Notre Dame was outplayed by the scrappy Wildcats in the first two periods, succeeded in throttling four Northwestern touchdown bids. Thereafter, the Wildcats' offensive fizzled but they managed to avert a shutout with a 77-yard touchdown Davis and Blanchard Both Score 3 Times Cadets Rout Quakers to Take 17th; t Walterhouse's Toe Adds Seven Points By ART MORROW Colonel Earl Blaik yesterday adhered rigidly to that principle of war which says a good general never underestimates the strength of the enemy. But in rating the University of Pennsylvania as his sternest foe thus far, the Colonel took into absolutely no account the awesome power of his own U. S. Military Academy football forces. The result was swift and inevitable: Army 61, Penn 0. Seventy-three-thousand, relaxing in a friendly autumn sun, were electrified by a 27-yard run before two and a half minutes had elapsed, andi from there the West Pointers went on to score again in the first period, once more in the second, four more times in the third and yet twice again in the final quarter nine touchdowns in all. TOO STRONG. TOO FAST The Quakers fought bitterly and boldly, sometimes too boldly. Hut when they braced alonf the line, the Cadets ran around them or passed over them. When they spread to envelop the opposition, the West Pointers ran through them. In defeat the Pennsylvanians had not even the chance to prove heroic. Army was just too strong, too fast, too cohesive. Twice during the second quarter the Quakers thrust the Cadets back once when Bob Deuber recovered a fumble on the 4-yard line, once when the line pushed Army's second team into retreat from the 14 to the 27 and thanks to this, the Cadets had only a 20-0 bulge at the half. But the game had long since passed beyond the stage of contest, vith the result a foregone conclusion. MOSTLY DAVIS, BLANCHARD The only element of competition remaining was of the intramjral variety, a personal duel between the Army backs, fleet Glenn (Junior) Davis and omnipotent Felix Doc) Blanchard, to determine which could cross the Penn goal line more often. This duel was really close. It ended in a tie, 3-all. Davis scored (1) on a 27-yard run around right end. i2 on a 33-yard cut through Penn's left side, thence cutting to his right and dashing down the north boundary, and (3 on a 32-yard pass from Arnold Tucker which he caught on Perm's 40 and converted into a 72-yard play. Blanchard equalized the scoring by (1) bulling over right tackle from the one-yard line, (2 glancing off his own right side and scampering 31 yards, and 3 slamming over for the last foot Penn Tackle George Savitsky had denied him on the previous line plunge. NO END TO BATTERING Davis and Blanchard alone, Ail-Americans that they are, would have been enough to enable West Point to win handsomely, but in the chimera that Army team presented, there was no end to Quaker misery. Three other Cadets scored:" (1 Cadet Sergeant Robert A. Chabot, Lowell Mass.) 180-pounder who dashed 63 yards around right end; (2) Clyde W. -(Grimey) Grimenstein. the third-string Clairton Pa.) end who captained V. M. I. as a freshman last year, on a three-yard pass from placement-specialist Dick Wal-terhouse. and 3 Third-string Halfback Amos W. (Jack) Gillette. 164-pound North Carolinian who intercepted a Quaker pass and ran 38 yards. Walterhouse scored bulls-eyes on seven of the extra-points, mLving one. Penn Center Bob Mostertz blocked Army's ninth try, a place-kick attempt by John Sauer. NO END TO NIGHTMARE The nightmare was without end. Even the four Army fumbles the Quakers recovered could not stop the Cadets. But even so, matters could have been worse at least 12 points worse. For two more touchdowns by Blanchard the first a 34-yard explosion right through the middle, the second a 41-yard Jbass from Davis were called back in the second quarter and five-yard penalties inflicted against the Cadets for having a back in forward motion. Penn never got closer than Army's 49-yard line in the first quarter, the 48 in the second. The Quakers did Ket as far as the 20 in the third period, only to lose the ball on a fumble back on the 32. thereby setting the stage for Chabot's long run. Late in the final quarter, with Quaker substitutes charging against a mixture of second and third stringers, the Quakers reached the 14 on first down, but lost possession back on the 21 after four successive Continued on Pare 2, Column 4 Cornell's Late Power Beats Dartmouth in Snow, 20-73 Bv GORDON MANNING HANOVER, N. H., Nov. 17 (U. P.) . Powerful Cornell University overcame a snowstorm and a soggy field today to beat Dartmouth College, 20-13 before 12,000 frost-nipped fans and even at 14-all the football series between these traditional Ivy League rivals that began at the turn of the century. Cornell will meet another seasoned rival, University of Pennsylvania, on Franklin Field, Philadelphia, Nov. 24. Drives Halted, On to Win drive late in the final period. The Irish scored in each of the four periods, crossing the goal line twice in the fourth on aggressive heads-up play. Although the Wildcats controlled the ball most of the first half, they were stopped on the Notre Dame five-inch line and the six-yard line. Notre Dame's only real offensive burst in the first half was a touchdown march late in the opening period climaxed by Elmer Angsman's 50-yard run and his smash across from the one-foot line. In the second period, Notre Dame Continued on Page 2, Column 7 Navy Defeats Wisconsin Unbeaten Annapolis Hurdles Last Test Before Army Game By ERNEST BARCELLA BALTIMORE. Nov. 17 (U. P.). University of Wisconsin threw mighty scare into the vaunted U. S. Naval Academy football forces today before it finally yielded, 36-7. to a ragged Bluejacket team that was more lucky than competent in maintaining its unbeaten record before 35,616. Navy's victory, coupled with Army's rout of University of Pennsylvania, assured a battle of unbeaten service titans for the first time in history when the Academy elevens meet in their climactic clash. Dec. 1, in Philadelphia's Municipal Stadium. Wisconsin mistakes led to two of Navy's first three touchdowns as the Middies rolled to a 20-0 lead and then suddenly found themselves handcuffed by an inspired line which chewed vast holes in the left side of their own forward wall. BADGERS SCORE ON PASS Meanwhile, the Wisconsin offensive asserted itself in the second period with one minute to ro before intermission, an 18-yard pass from 158-pound Jerry Thompson to George Fuchs climaxed a 53-yard drive and netted the Badgers their lone touchdown. Martin M e y e r kicked the point. Wisconsin dominated the game completely in the third period, but two Badgets threats were killed off by bad breaks and Navy alertness Thompson's fumble on the Navy 20 and Clyde Scott's interception of Thompson's pass on the Navy five after Wisconsin had reached the 34. It was not until the final period, that Navy really got rolling. Then it put together a safety and two touchdowns one on a 70-yard run by Jim Pettit to fashion its wide victory margin. Fullback Joe BartoS. until recently a third-stringer, scored the first two Navy touchdowns. Navy climaxed its scoring with only a fgw minutes to go when it Continued on Vagus 2, Column 3 Louisiana St., Alabama, Georgia Win Bu Associated Press Gene KnigHt, a spindly legged halfback, came limping from the bench in the dying moments of yesterday's Louisiana State University-Georgia School of Technology football game, inspired the Tigers to a down-field advance, then arched a fourth-down placement from the 20-yard line to give Louisiana State a 9-7 victory at Atlanta, Ga. In other Southeastern Conference settos, Charlie Trippi and the University of Georgia frolicked to a 35-0 triumph ocr Auburn at Columbus, Ga.. and the power-laden University of Alabama dismembered Vanderbilt University, 71-0. at Nashville. Tenn., for its seventh success in an unbeaten season. FIRST IN SIX TRIES L.S.U.'s triumph was its first over the Engineers in six tries. The Jackets had just marched 84 yards for a touchdown and had converted to take a 7-6 lead when Knight, injured Continued on Page 5. Column 1 Snow fell throughout the first half as Dartmouth, playing without its sick co-captains, Quarterback Meryll Frost and Guard Carl Mc-Kinnon, marched through highly favored Cornell for an early touchdown. Bob Harvey, a tackle, recovered a Cornell fumble on the Big Red 21 and Frank O'Brien plunged over from the two-yard line a few pia'-s later. Johnny Costello failed to rush for the extra point. Hillard Chollet. a speedy back from New Orleans, sparked Cornell's initial scoring drive late in the first period when he ran 48 yards to the Dartmouth two. Clint Laux. a consistent ground gainer, plunged over for the score on the second play of the next period. Cornell failed to convert. Laux. a Belleville, N. J. lad. bulled his way over for the Big Red's sec- ond touchdown later in that quarter Continued en Page 2, Column 7

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