The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on November 2, 1947 · Page 33
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 33

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College FOOTBALL FHIl.Antl.rHI IMSTRICT rt Waahinftaa M. A. 2 Prlnretan froali B r,luka T IT T. M. C. Jarrre iaku Hepalita 39 Orrael n Aae lA 2A ttllaneaa I SO a A caalaaaaaa A M. IA iniele A reaa 2A . Princeton 7 Peaa J. V 7 Prlrin J. V. A r f T S I'ralnaa A ftwartkaaare 1 IHralnaan 7 Mullam t allele J. V. 7 . Ceerte A. A knkm 25 Harerlera 15 STATE Aleaea.hnrff 24 Kutrlnwn tvkMll r I Baltiaaere t'.J.f. Unaware 2 F. A M. rwfi 2 Wealmlnlater f .ell rafcar f 7 Raranell .r f My 29 Mlaaerr K-rk lwAiaaa T. 3 Clarlan l.afarette 14 ............. Ajraraae Laax-ala I'. A ....... Haawatnn Int. Uk Harea 59 Mllanre MwIrM 3.1 Edlnbor O MlMfMU 2 Mahiewaert 21 . . .... Lrhuh 14 ItaOanal farm J. C. 31... C.C.N.T. Jmh A a riehea 27 Balnbrldi- Prea A e. 4& f nlr.t. A Pruarcsa Aim 7 hee.i -j Male A Batter ISO a 19 taraell 150 Oi Krr'. 4.1 MbruM ; a. a ! eaenabar a. 13 Miller. aille O ; lpkkRU 7 Hartwlrk It j Taarl 2a Allegheny A W. 4 J 21 Carnrrle re.B 13 ! 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II Haward Payne 9 r!ardtn-anmaate 33 Howetea I'. 7 Uniiua 14 ....... nam Hoin(oa 2 Mr M array 21 ....... Aaatia oil a In a Taa Terh 7 fceo Aafrlo J C . 31 John Tarlrton Tlllalua 25 Jarrta ( oil 12 et Teiaa A 23 Flaj.laft T. IITHI1 AOITIIFRN t.AMtS Albaao A. . t.rorila N. C A Aarorw M T A Ilea 19 . . 4..aiarklta 19 krlkaat C oakaaaa 5 Caanttkerl 12 C area - New aaaa 1 2 4 ai ha 7 a'k-lir I 22 Ceaaeaary 2A lark I 1 4 !. I kim 29 frake J 13 I altera K r t T 34 I M IT liiraaal 21 Florida 34 Florida 4 A 14 Ftortda Mtoil 35 4-oorfia tefc 7 f.aillord 27 J oaailh 13 lilt 10 1 uialoo O . . . . Knoaallle 9 . . . Fmory A Henry A Morrlatown A oalhrro C hrlxlan 1. a Mllllraa . . Preabyterian 9 Nfaaarl Aprrrntlra 7 Laalalana ( ollrie 9 vlorrhouo a Shrpherd a . Vtrclnla Te h J V. ... . Morrhead T ...... Fraklna ...... C enrd ?. 7 7 7 12 . . . . Farman 7 ...... Arnlarkr A 12 . Paine O llMke .... Htahaotnt 7 i tA tat.n ' aleoa a i Loolaallle Manlriaal 13 Atlantle C hrtatlaa a V Loulalnana Int a . V irtlnla a hewanee 9 . Peaaarala N 4TB A 1-noor Bkrne 2 taaloaai Poly 9 9. ktarnatid 27 olaryville C ollere 34 Meaaahia t 54 North Carolina Male 21 North C arolina 2a N Carolina V AT 12 Petemar tate 7 . . Randolph Maroa 2 . Chattanoosa 9 Teaneaaee A . Mntlia Male 12 (lenallle 7 . Waihlatlna t A teton A . . . , Llvlnialon A . . . l.oalaville 7 Howard It . . . Traaa C ollere 7 Hcnirla 9 N ( a roll n a ( . A Xaxirr I . I La I 7 Xarier 7 Rlrhmond a . . Vlrrinla I'nlon 2 Vt ayneaburs 7 Hampton H.dney a Blur field 0 itta at acatlne At Ml la 7 Ahao 22 Aathrro I l l a V 33 A m Mrmahla 19 Traaeaaee alate 21 Taaketee 2 4 Tor,e 24 trrinia 3 4 ... Airrinta Mate 9 . . . . Weat l.therlr 19 . . . Marrtand 2S 9 tftiai. A. 9 MinwrT ! ATI! CONIIRINCF Indiana 7 Onto Mate a : Mirhitao 14 Illlaola 7 Fardaa 21 looa a j w tarwwaia 29 Northoeaterw 9' T 4NDINOA , I. T P W 1. T P C ( 4k; lit 3 a a l ob 2 9i rj 3 19 ,7.a 2 9 , l Mlnneaitta Indiana Northw'a Ohio At. i 2 s .331 j a 3 i ,:iu Pvrdoe lUtnota low. ,25 .167 l l l :n:i BIO M UlMIKtM Banaoa 3 Kaaaaa Alale 9 Mtaaoort 47 Nebraska A Cihlahoaaa ?7 Iowa htate 9 T4NilN; it ri w i. T p r tiMuaart 3 a 9 1 ana Nrbia.ka i I a l.t.7 Aaoaoa 2 a 1 nil Nana M 8 1 8 IHHI Ok la a 19 1 7l l.a at 8 4 9 IMMI AH. MIIV IllMimvil taeoaer ? Brtiham f oani A : I lit 13 I alsrada 7 : STNIIN"i T 1. T P v. 1..T. P C. . Ftah 4 a a 1 ana I tak Ht. a .i n ; a as: Km taj. I 4 a 2'i : w,aaamt 2 1a Aft 7 !. at a 2 1 .19 7 taraaer I I 1 OTlifR MIIIHIItmi (,MM Adri.a 24 Alhloa ; Aacaateaa (111 ) A Maamuath a ! Aarora 7 Ball Mate 1 9 Belant 2 1 Bewiioe f.reen 29 Batter 3a 4 ape Ctrardeaa 9 arret! 12 anhate 7 4 enaral 2k eotral Vllrk r 4 larlaaili 34 4 ouarada oil 19 4 atefi. Mtoea J faararaii I a lie .too life farhao.-e 28 lark .11 IM.Tuia 28 . . . faetro.t 1 ... liit haa T. 7 . Iirakr 9 a,,, Mealea IS tertaaaa 21 9 lakanl 13 tmpoete 33 Mlaal .... Miarhril.r 8 i . . . . arletno A Flndlar i . Iepaaw 8 . . . Mar.rille a ; Lake Fnreat 7 Ualnrf A larkla a M.chitan , llhla I. Ft Hm 7 . . Weal-ra -lute I ' , . . 4af abort 7 tllltl o a ilmlitstAQ 8 Maromh T. a : Maahintam I Mar. a 1 1 altf A Itakota Mlnra 7 Iowa Tearhera A : N Meatra !. T. 7 ( anterharr as lllinnla C allele S Hathhur.l C ontinurd on Pate 6. Column Z ( Unbeaten Penn State Routs Colgate, 46-0, for Sixth STATE COLLEGE, Pa.. Nov. 1 (AP). A seemingly endless stream of Penn State College backs ran over and around Colgate University today as the unbeaten Lions routed the New Yorkers, 46-0, for their sixth' successive victory and their 300th triumph in 61 years of football. Colgate threw up a stubborn defense at the outset and yielded only one touchdown in each of the first two periods, but thereafter , it was no contest as Penn State's Kelly Wins Easily In New Haven Race NEW HAVEN Conn. Nov. 1. -Jo'm B Kelly, Jr.. Diamond Seu!l cr n-.pksn from Philadelphia, scored ii fi. tangle sculls victory oyer a three-quarter-mile co rse today Kelly. University of Pfnnsvl 'ania ' lomore. won by three lengths over Harry Whitney and Bob Perew In it tf laeoon beside the Yale Bowl. Perew trailed Whitney by two lengths. Kelly led all the way and after the Hrt Quarter mile wu never pre&sed. P e enn Sports Racing 12,000 See Jim Spa vita I Tally Twice Aldridge, Roof so Score as Owls Lose 3d By STAN BUMGARTXER A surprisingly strong Oklahoma A. and M. football team, which was on the rebound after four successive defeats, ran and passed its way to a convincing 26-0 triumph over favored Temple University at the Owls' Stadium yesterday before 12.000. Slow in reaching their full power, the ARgies led by 6-0 at the end of the first half, but gathered strength to roll on through the final 30 minutes for three more six-pointers, and turned an expected close battle into a rout. SCORING FLAY RECALLED Temple made only one bid for a victory. They scored a touchdown midway through the first quarter when Phil Slosburg hurled a pretty 12-yard pass to Joe Lee over the Cowpokes' goal to climax a 37-yard advance. But the play was recalled and the Owls penalized 15 yards lor holding. This was the last time that the Cherry and White threatened the visitors goal. It was the first meeting between the two schools in football, although they have faced each other on the basketball court for the past 10 years. It was the visitors' third victory. Temple's third defeat against three triumphs. OWLS OUTGAMEI) The Aggies dominated in first downs, 16 to 11; yards gained rushing, 284 to 184; total net yards, 447 to 229. and displayed hard and more fundamental football. The Owls played their jmorest game this season. They blocked and tackled as if personal contact was a foul Only Phil Slosburg maintained his high average. The standard-bearer of the Owls ran for 93 yards, passed for 58 and returned kicks for 57 more for a total of 208 offensive yards, raising his total for the season to 915. The Oklahomans. however, matched Slosburg with three gilt-edged runners of their own, Jim Spavital, Ben Aldridge and Ken Roof and an ace place-kicker as forward-passer in Jack Hartman. CLIMAXES 77-VI. MARCH Spavital scored the first two Aggies' touchdowns; the first on a one-foot run around right end after 13 minutes of the second quarter to climax a 77-yard march, and the second midway in the third period on a 17-yard dash around the same right end after big tackle Joe Spencer, of the Aggies, had recovered a fumble by Gene Zawolski at that spot. Ben Aldridge tallied the third Oklahoma six-pointer after 13 min- utes of the third period when he whizzed through center for 15 yards to round out a 57-yard drive. Roof made the final touchdown after three minutes of the fourth qunrter with a stirring 57-yard dash through the entire Temple team. Hartman. who tossed aerials In bewildering fashion all day. place-kicked two of his four tries for the Continued an Pace 2. Column 4 Hillh to PI ouse ay In Guokas Game Art Hlllhousr. six-foot-seven center who helped the Philadelphia Warriors win the Basketball Asso ciation of America championship I li?t year, will rejoin his old mates Tuesday against the New York Knickerbockers possibly for good in the Matt Guokas benefit game at the Arena. Hillhouse retired from basketball to enter the importing business, but Warrior manager Eddie Gottlieb has urged hlni to reconsider. Hlllhouse said he would make a definite decision this week. vaunted power ran wild. The ! victors rolled 412 yards on the (ground and 103 yards in the air. while restricting Colgate to a minus 15 yards on the ground and a net gnin of only 62 yards by ground and air. Penn St al e meets Temple University next Saturday at Temple Stadium. IU KKOTA, tor;i:L scorp Two reserve barks. JetT Durkota. , Colver. Pa., and Francis Ro?el, North Braddock. Pa., went 21 and 13 1 yards, respectively, for the first-half 'scores. The second half was hardly tinder way before Penn State's re- i Continued on Pace 2, Column 3 7 7 ir,i.L p eote PHILADELPHIA. Aggies T a Y -f - y -' 4 y ' t ' ' i ? f ft W w GXP 'f'i v fvv4 Jtwi HC X C5-t 5 M'r--V..'.; ta -aH tarn lamaai laaJif "ifla i aiiiaiawfj HAir in I r mini amaan n naomaaaii m oa animowiiaawa l. lafTaaa) W'laii'liaaaa if KaaS nroT.t-i.; SKIPPY MINISI STARTS OFF-TACKLE t Fullback Hill Luongo runs interference for Minisi (see arrow) as Tackle George Savitsky (5) and Guard Michigan Indiana, By Associated Press University of Michigan's fiery blend of passing and running cut through the University of Illinois, 14-7, yesterday as the undefeated Wolverines gained their sixth straight triumph in their drive to the l!ig Nine championship and the accompanying Kose Howl trip. A sellout Homecoming Day crowd of 71,119 at Champaign. 111., saw the defending champion Illini, balked by Michigan's powerful line in a last-period scoring threat, suffer their SMU Beats Texas, 14-1 3; Texas Aggies, TCU Win By United Press Southern Methodist, taking the upper hand on the opening KicKoii, KnocKea icxas out, oi me unoeaicn ranks ana preserved its own perfect record in a 14-13 Southwest Conference battle be-lore 45,500 at Dallas. Doak Walker kicked both extra points and bested Bobby Layne, his high school co-star and pal. in the heralded individual contest. In other Conference games Texas Christian triumphed over Lions Trounced By Rockets, 7-0 . lly STAN BAlF.MCiAKTNKK Inspired by the brilliant shooting of young Steve Wochy and the veteran Phil Hergesheimer. the Philadelphia Rockets showed a complete reversal of form and swamped the Washington Lions, 7-0. in an American League ice hockey game at the Arena last night. Wochy, flashy little wingman from Fort William. Ontario, turned the "hat trick" by scoring three goals. Hergesheimer, playing with a mask t' protect his broken Jaw, tallied two goals. Eddie Bush, burly de-fenseman, and young Mike Nar-duzzl. accounted for the other two counters. SC'OKa AFTER 18 MIX'S. Uncertain of themselves at the start, the Rockets did not score until 18 minutes of the first period. Hergesheimer then started the ball rolling with a pretty goal. Gaining confidence as the second period got under way, the Rockets tvrned the game into a rout. They counted three times in each of the second and third periods. It was Maurice Courteau's first shutout of the season, the Rockets' first victory at home and their sec- Continued on Page 4, Column 1 Detroit Beats St. Mary's, 19-6 DETROIT, Nov. 1 (AP). Collaring the Hawaiian ace Herman Wede-meyer in the clutches, Detroit staged t"r long touchdown marches and grabbed a third score on Wally Gru-ber's 40-yard breakaway sprint to whip St. Mary's. 19-6. today. However. Wedemeyer gained 77 yards on the ground and passed for 103 more, flt. MarY'M Poa Detroit 7 van I. r Hoiature iteaslrr I..T Vruiirr Snare L CI. R Oretner l.tihv . Solner K'lim.; n-ki R ri. Simmons , R V.Jnhii'iin RT Flnnin Pimoman R F Kelly Vercelea QB Malinow; tl Wedemeyer L HB Wrihi j VanHeoit R HB. Kurkoaskl Maxaarn FB Kavnaerlan si. Mary'a nod n Detroit 7 A n is IT. MARYS SCORINr. Touchdown Wrdemrver PFTKOIT 8CORINO Tourh-d'iiia M,tMmiaal timber l lor Wright I. Au-detie I lor Kelly Point alter touchdown O Leafy tplacemcnW. ri cucetoini ffoo PUBLIC LEDGER SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 2. 1947 riinni:Teinnip Beats Illinois, 14-7; Wisconsin Triumph Baylor, 14-7. uc Waco, and Texas A. & M. tied Arkansas, 21-21, at Fayetteville, Ark. SMU, winning its sixth straight and "halting Texas' streak at six this season, took over Conference leadership in the race for the Cotton Bowl. Paul Page, after romping 81 yards with a hand-off on the opening klekotT to the Texas 1. scored the firs t SMU touchdown from the three, six plays later. Walker's sensational leaping catch of Gil Johnson's 35-yard pass, which he took on the 20 and carried down to the one before being bumped out of bounds, set up SMU's second-period touchdown. Dick McKissack plowed over on the next play. Tom Landry had smashed over from the two for Texas earlier in the second quarter and Frank Guess had converted to tie the score. Texas surged down to the goal on a flurry of passes in the final period. Layne passing 15 yards to Byron Glllory for the touchdown, but this time Guess' try was wide. Lindy Berry passed for one TCU touchdown and galloped 35 yards for the other, blasting Baylor's title hopes and leaving TCU with a chance. His second-period sprint, after apparently being trapped for Continued on rase 3. Column 6 U. S. Aces Sweep British In First 4 Ryder Cup Tests PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 1 (UP). America's Ryder Cup stars swept their first four matches with LI:? British today to take a commanding 4-0 lead in the seventh reno vol of the international golf series. Battling through rains that flooded the Portland Golf Club course, the Yankees were in command all the vay after winning the first two Scotch foursome matches by lop-sided scores. The British were slaughtered ini the first match whe'n Ed (Porky) Oliver teamed with National Open Champion Lew Worsham to thump Captain Henry Cotton and Arthur Lees of the British. 10 and 9. Sammy Snead and Lloyd Man-grum followed with a solid 6 and 5 victory over Fred Daly and Charley Ward. FIRST TIME IN SERIES It was the first time in the series that one team ever had swept the opening-day Scotch foursome matches. The U. S. needs only three victories in tomorrow's eight con- Continued on Pace 6, Column i SLICE FOR PENN'S FIRST TOUCHDOWN .John Schweder (behind Savitsky) pull out of line to hit Titter backers-up yesterday at Princeton. Penn won, 20-7. second straight setback. A sudden aerial stab in the first period pave Indiana a 7-0 victory over Ohio State before 75.882 at Columbus; frequent fumbles helped Wisconsin turn back Northwestern. 29-0. before 44,000 at Evanston, and Purdue, fresh from its triumph over Illinois, rolled past Iowa, 21-0 BUMP ELLIOTT STARS Michigan's victory was it.s third in Big Nine competition. The Wolverines remaining conference foes are Indiana, Wisconsin and Ohio State, all comparatively easy. Chalmers Bump Elliott was the driving force in Michigan's touchdowns. He opened the scoring by streaking 75 yards with Dwight Ed-dleman's punt in the first period and Dick Bricske converted. Illinois tied the score in the first 90 seconds of the second period. Fullback rtuss Steger broke away for 54 yards before Pete Elliott. Bump's brother, caught him on the 15. Perry Moss passed five yards to Art IJufelmcier and the Illinois then pushed to the one with the aid of an offside penalty. Steger bulled over for a score and Don Maechtle's placement made it 7-7. The winning touchdown covered 79 yards in six plays in the second period. The big maneuver came Continued on Page 3, Column 3 liitiiirc-r H.iiiqiie. At Wiii-w ick, Dec. . The fifth annual Philadelphia inquirer Gold Football Ita liquet wll be held Monday, Dec. 8, at the Warwick Hotel. Members of the Catholic League. Inleracademic League and Public Conference all-star trams will be curatA of The Inquirer and will receive cold footballs. Their parents and coaches will Also hr gurt of The Inquirer. British Athletes To Train on f-ish LONDON. Nov. 1 tCTPSi. Because the Food Ministry will not allow them extra meat rations. British athletes will train for the Olympic games here next year on a special fish diet. By arrangement with the British Olympic Association, the British Trawler C rs Federation has undertaken to supply free parcels of fresh fish weekly to all athletes selected for final training at the elimination trials early next year. 5th Financial Garden abcdeU S 4 Yale Defeats Dartmouth My I.OIt It LACK NEW HAVEN. Conn , Nov. 1 AP. Tallying all its points in the first three periods, Yale University stood off a closing Dartmouth College rally to defeat the Indians. 23-14, in an ivy League football battle today before a near capacity crowd of 63.-000. It was the 51st game m a series which began in 1884. The Elis took advantage of Dartmouth misplays and combined them with a brilliant running and passing attack. Ferd (the Bull) Nadherny tallied twice and Bill Bone converted twice and kicked a field goal from a difficult angle while standing on the 25-yard line to give Yale a 17-point advantage at the intermission. In the third quarter, a Tex Furse to John Setcar pass climaxed a 70-yard drive and Booe's placement, appeared to apply the knockout blows to the Indians. But Dartmouth suddenly found itself and began to click. Ironically, a Yale fumble and a 160-pound nub. Ed Williams, sparked the Indians and provided some of the game's most exciting moments from then on in. VVllcomb Washburn fell on Jim Fuchs' muff on the Yale 26 and quickly advanced to the 10 as the final quarter opened. Within 90 seconds. Herb Carey creashed over from Continued on Page 2, Column 7 Bates Wins, 9-7; Safety Decides BRUNSWICK. Me.. Nov. 1 fAPt. Bates College today opened de-' fense of its Maine State Intercol-! leglate football championship with a 9-7 victory over Bowdoin College i before 4000. I A first-period safety with Bates' Bill Cunnane tackling Jim Pierce behind the goal on an attempt to run. was the margin. Ilalra - 2 " 7 O - 0 Boavrtoln O II 7 ( 7 BATFS KOORINO: Touchdown A Blanch-ard Polnl alter touchdown Thomaa placement) .Haletr - Pierre (lack led hv fiinnanel IIOWDOIN rlt-OKlNU: Tuurhdnw n McAvoy. Point alter touchdown Draper t placement ). Boston U. Defeats Fordham, 26-6 BOSTON. Nov. 1 .(AP Led by Halfback Bob Hatch, a revamped Boston University football team trounced a de-emphasized Fordham University team, 26-6, today before 2703 at Fenway Park. Boston University, in getting back to the victory column at the expense of the Rams after absorbing successive drubbings from Purdue University and William and Mary College, gave their supporters very little to cheer except for a pair of lengthy runs by Hatch and reserve back Charles Brickley. Catawba Scores in 73d Straighr Game for Mark SALISBURY. N. C. Nov. 1 (AP. The Catawba College Indians set a consecutive scoring record of 73 games tonight in whipping Presbyterian. 7-0. before a Homecoming Day crowd of 5000. The previous record u as set by Yale University between 1883 and 1689. 0 Straight, 49,000 See Minisi Tally 3 Touchdowns Luongo Gets 4th for Quaker Eleven; Tigers Score on 65-Yard Pass Play lly ART MORItOW Inquirer Sports Reporter PRINCETON, N. J.. Nov. 1. Three touchdowns by Sklppy Minisi and one by Bill Luonfio kept the University of Pennsylvania among the Nation's unbeaten powerhouses at Palmer Stadium today as 49,000. New Jersey's bigRest football gathering- in more than a decade, saw the mishty Quakers subject their conquerors of 1946. Princeton's lashing Tigers, to a 26-7 defeat. It was almost, but not quite, enough to prove that the 1945 game was an just a nuge mistake.. The PennsyJvanians outcained the Princetonlans on the ground, 227 yards to 51. and that the Tigers held a 163-83 edge In the air might stem from the fact that the Quakers attempted only six aerials in the entire second half. TIGERS ALWAYS DANGEROUS Yet the Tigers, fighting furiously through the media of shifting, looping defenses and varying single-wing offensive formations, showed how lightning might have struck a second time. The Quakers never could afford to relax without chancing the danger of an upset such as the 17-14 score by which they were beaten last year. Penn led from the start, and stayed in front by virtue of two scor-i ing drives of 47 yards and one of 91, j but only a little more than two min- utes after Minisi 's second touchdown l the result of a six yard sprint ! around end had increased their (deficit to 0-13, the Tigers lashed back. , Dick West threw a 20-yard pass ! to Halfback George Sella, and the 1 latter, squirming away from two Perm tacklers. hotfooted 45 more yards for a touchdown. Ken Keuf-fel. whose 20-yard field goal provided Princeton with its winning margin at Franklin Field last year, added the extra oint via place-! ment. and the Pcnnsylvanians were 'only six points ahead. TWO LATE SCORES But the Quakers, rolling to their j fifth triumph of the fall, were masters of the situation. Transla-ting the sparring. Jabbing and feint ing into football terms, tney were like the old time boxing stylists-Tommy Loughran. for Instance in gauging their time and making every round end In the proper corner. Minisi went over on a four-yard slash after 8 minutes, 51 seconds of the first quarter on the seventh play of the 47-yard drive, and only 2:15 of the second period had elapsed when he strode a yard for his second six-pointer. But both other Penn touchdowns came so late In their respective cantos that Princeton had no time to retaliate. Thus, only 16 seconds remained in the first half when Luongo bulled a yard on the ninth play of the 91-yard advance, and just 19 seconds when Minisi swept five yards around Princeton's right end Just after Chuck Bednarlk had intercepted a pass. GRAHAM llt'RT Eddie Lawless, who had made good all seven of his previous placement trts. batted only .500 on the extra points. John Eastham, the Tigers' second string quarterback who ran the ball into poRMn for Kcuffer. field goal last year, deflected one -of Lawless' efforts, and the Penn block- l ing back booted wide on another. I Minisi. who made 74 yards in 18 I carries; Snakey Graham, who was ! carried off the field in the third period with torn ligaments and a i recurrent cracked cartllege in the light knee after picking up 66 yards in five rushes; Bob Dcuber, who sparked the second touchdown march and earned 55 yards in 12 tries, and Bob Evans, who passed In Continued on Pace 5. Column 3 Virginia Routs Richmond, 34-0 Ity FRANK O'GAKA Inquirer Sports Reporter CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.. Nov. 1. The University of Virginia lowered its sights long enough from the elevation into the future toward the University of Pennsylvania to hand the University of Richmond a 34-0 thumping today and qualify for its "Battle of the Unbeaten" with the Quakers on Philadelphia's Franklin Field next Saturday. The clever Cavaliers, exploit ing the miscues of the visitors with a slick series of play, ramped over the sod of sunken Scott Stadium and passed through the cool, cloudy air u touchdowns in every period as a sub par crowd of 12.000 looked on. Easily as the season's sixth success accrued on the scoreboard, it came harder in the rugged physical give and take of a game overloaded with fumbles and penalties. The contact Continued on Pae 5, Column 2 Columbia Wallops Cornell; End Banished for Slugging By JACK IIANO ITHACA. N. Y., Nov. 1 (AP). The ballyhoocd pitching duel between Columbia University's Gene Rossides and Cornell University's Lynn (Pete) Dorset proved a dud today aj, the Lions crushed the Big Red, 22-0. Proving to 25.000 that their upset of U. S. Military Academy last week was no fluke. Coach Lou Little's Lions rock?d the Cornell linemen in a display or power. Action was so rugged that Adam Rakowskl. reserve end for Columbia, was banished from the game in the last quarter for swinging a left hook at Bill Kostrs. Cornell halfback. It was Rossides who started things fo- the Lions, climaxing a 59-yard I drive with a 12-yard dash around j his own right end. The Lions received the opening kickoft and marched right through the Big Red although Coach Ia?fty James started two centers to add more strength to his defense. Henry Briggs' recovery of Dorset's Continued on fac 5, Column 7 7 Notre Dame Beats Navy Unbeaten Irish Take Fifth in Row, 27-0, As 84,070 Watch By FRITZ HOWELL CLEVELAND. Nov. 1 AP). University of Notre Dame alert and magnificently equipped team turned three U. S. Naval Academy fumblea and an intercepted pass Into touch downs today to win. 27-0. before 84.- 070 fans and rolled on toward th national championship with its fifth straight conquest. The Irish stored in each of th first three periods, and only a fumble on the goal line stopped them in the final stanza with a lineup of third- and fourth-stringers. With Quarterbacks Johnny Lu-Jack and Frank Tripucka doing tht tossing. Notre Dame hit the alrlau t for 263 yards, completing 18 of 27 attempts, two for touchdowns. FUMBLE SETS STAGE Navy's oft-beaten team also ai forced to the skies, as its ground game was held to 112 yards, and th Middies bit oft 139 yards overhead although connecting on only nine of 28 attempt. The Irish had 17-10 edge In first downs, getting 11 through the air to four for Navy. The payofl came early vhen Leun Hart, Turtle Creek Pa.) Notr Dame end. picked up Halfback Bob SchwoefTerman'a fumble on th Navy 47. Two play later Lu ack tossed 29 yards to Halfback Terry Brennan In the end zone, and Notr Dame was out front. LITJACK RACES 67 In the second period, burked up against his own goal line by Dit k Scott's 55-ynrd punt to five. Lujack faked a pass and Aklrted end for 67 yards, only to fumble when hit. Navy went for a first down and then Fullback Bill Hawkins fumbled. Guard John F Tampion recovering. Two plays later Tripucka passed 31 yards to Hart for the second score. The Irish were threatening as th second sesf-ton closed, but Navy Quarterback Bob Home halted th drive by intercepting Lujack's to.M on the three. BREAKS PAY OFF Two more breaks in the third period paid off. however. Hart again grabbing a fumble by Home on fh Irish 46 to set up the first .core of the stanza. Lujack. firing like a machine gun. hit Brennan once and End Jimmy Martin three times for a total of 37 yards in four straight plays, and then the Irish punched up to the one. from where Brennan crashed over. Late in the third period Guard Bill Fischer, of Notre Dame, recovered Bill Earle's fumble on the Navy 37, and the Irish, aided by a clipping penalty, moved tight up to th one-yard line, where the Middies took over. FUMBLES NTMEKOt'S The respite was short-lived, however, for a couple of plays later Bob Livingstone, of Notre Dame, Intercepted one of Home's passes on th Continued on PAje 3, Column 2 Miami (O.) Wins, 32-27; Scores in Last 25 Sees. PEORIA. 111.. Nov. 1 AP). Miami University 0 ), undefeated but once tied thU season, scored a touchdown with 25 seconds left to play tonight to defeat Bradley University, 32-27. In its winning march. Miami advanced 85 yards in the last minut and 45 seconds of the game. A pass from Mel Ollx to Bill Stoner netted 69 yards for the longest gain of the advance. Another pa, with the same men involved, was good for 14 and placed the ball on Bradley two. Ollx then carried on three quarterback sneaks and ment over. . Notre Dame-Navy Draws Top Crowd NEW YORK, Nov. 1 r AP) .-Here's how the fans turned out today for some of the Nation's top college foot- j ball games. ! A'atre llame-aiaey ; alllnrnla-l I A , ladlana-Ohla Ulale j Mlrhlan-llllala llertmeath Yale ' riltaaarik-Mlnneaala K4.IIT A.2AA IS ant 71.11 liaan SalJa A pia a . 1 r.a.-rrlarel.B Vaiereaala-Nefibateetara

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