Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 4, 1950 · Page 8
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 8

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 4, 1950
Page 8
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TUCSON SCORES YEAR'S NO. 1 PREP UPSET * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Bulldogs Edge Amphitheater In Grid Thriller Panther Rally Misses, 21-19 Lawrence Is Star As Good Kicks Earn Win By ACE BUSHMXI/ Folks up Amphitheater -way were no doubt trying to recover today from -the crushing blow a human A-bomb from Douglas dealt the climax of their first annual 'A' day celebration in Tucson high stadium last night . And, at the same time, the 2,000 or so' faithful who turned out to see probably the most exciting local prep football game of the season are likely still applauding the gallant work performed by , the Panther gridders as they fought too late to erase the lasting effects of this telltale blast. The human A-bomb, of course, was 240-pound Arthur Lawrence, Amphitheater 17 171 Game Statistics first Downs Yard» Gained F.ushlnf X) Yard! Lost Rushing 17Z Yards Gained passing TC Puses Attempted 11 Passes Completed 1 Passes Intercepted by 7 Yards Gained by Pass Inte. 4 Number of Punts j(7j Punting Average » Opponents' Punt» Blocked D Blocked Punts Recovered 0 Yards Gained Punt Return* 2 Average Yards on Klckotfa 10 Yards Gained Klckoff Returna Number of Fumbles Own rumbles Recovered Opponents' Fumbles Recovered Number of Penalties Yards Lost on Penalties 20-Yard Penetrations Douglas 229 K M 5 2 1 12 S 19 0 0 14 W 19 1 1 0 40 1 a bruising handyman who played his test 1950 football last night and personally provided the slim margin of victory which stymied the spirited northslrlers, 21-19. Lawrence, 5adc - of - many - trades, did the bulk of Douglas' power running from his left half post on offense and much of the Bulldogs' bone-crushing from his left tackle post on '(defense. He also tossed the visitors'-passes;, one for « vital touchdown, booted the visitors' punt* and kickoffs--and, above all else, converted the visitors' three ·xtra potato with pin-point precision. Schnh Sparks AHS For sheer spectator 'thrills, how. ever, the credit, must go to .Amphl Quarterback: Fred Schuh, the stouthearted competitor who engineered the losers on brilliant sustained touchdown marches of 66, 78 and 94 yards. Thanks to him, the Panthers enjoyed by far their best showing of the campaign; though it Baily fflilfzrtt Saturday Evening, Nov. 4, 1MO Ole Pete's Death Ends Baseball Era --Photo by Reggie/Russell AMPHI'S ERED SCHUH tries to fly away from Douglas' Dick Davis as Lucky Good comes in for landing. , , Unbeaten Miami Routs Georgetown Club, 42-7 Williams Faces Talented Boxer In Local Bout .Gil Napier, a Frenchman from San Diego who meets Lou Wl Hams of Los Angeles Monday nigh in the Tucson Sports center 10 round main boxing go, has twice repres^ted"thelr"sevaith"straight fought outstanding champions plus r e t b a c k . · - ~ . - ~ . . . . . . "What hurt Amphl most--besides the presence of beefy Arthur--was the fact that its defensive unit didn't find itself until the second and Rolando Delgardo, former feath half. Douglas took full advantage of the situation by Jumping to a quick 14-0-first quarter lead and maintaining it .at 21-6 when halftime arrived. a renowned United States fighter. He has faced Adrian Moulgarate lightweight champion of France The tables were really turned In the third and fourth periods Sparked by Left Tackle Ted Nlcoll making his first start of the year the Panther front wall played the and tackling with authority during the .great comeback' .effort and curtailing Lawrence's bun-like capers by hitting'him hard and low. · For these reasons, Amphl'domin- ated the encounter In the final stanza just as Douglas had in the opening period. And, in the seconc and third quarters, the pattern was also different, giving the game four distinct chapters, i Score Twice Fast Installment No. 1 saw the favored Bulldogs roar to the fore and the underdog Panthers look like they were en route to another trouncing. AHS took possession of the pigskin for a mere two sets of downs, being stopped cold both times. Not the eventual victors, however. They marched 46 yards on four sets of downs for a TD the first time, they got the ball and repeated the performance, covering 56 yards, the-second time they had a chancfi. Lawrence, assisted occasionally by. Fullback Wally Anderson, Quarterback Walter Joe Williams and the Rodriguez boys, Halfbacks Bobby and Al, bent the Amphi tackle and guard holes with regularity as Douglas moved downfielfl. Williams screamed over from the two to complete the initial drive erweight champ of Cuba, and lost a close duke to Maxle Docusen, of the famous New Orleans boxing family. Others he has met in elude Lep Thomas and Keith Nut till. His present' record is 33 wins four losses and seven draws. He Is managed 'by Carl Hatfield. Williams, a hard-jabbing, rough Negro lightweight,'has beaten Pepe Alvarez, Packy McFarland and drew with veteran Georgia Dunn In recent months at the local arena. Jenkins JFor Zavala Willie Jenkins, transplated Homestead, Pennsylvanian from Los Angeles, has replaced Kangaroo Zavala of Tijuana as Cisco Saenz' opponent for the six-round semi- windup. Jenkins lost a 10-round verdict to Charlie Salas here a few months ago while Saimz of Phoenix has not fought since losing badly to Eddie Williams here six weeks ago. The winner ' of, the four-round main prelim between Andy Borrego of Davis-Monthan air force base ind Noble Johnson of Phoenix will meet Ramon Tiscenano of Mexico City, in the semifinal -to the Eddie Williams · Clifton Lester rematch feature Nov. 20 here. Borrego . and Johnson, featherweights, have met midway in the quarter, Anderson Paige of Phoenix meet In the f our"went over center standing up from six yards out to cap the second as the period was ending and Lawrence added both conversions with aplomb. Installment No. 2 .saw the Panthers present a brief preview of things to come while the two teams were competing on terms, each tallying once. With Schuh the- big gun, the northsiders went 66 yards to open the canto. The fine aerial artist shot three crisp heaves for 13, 10 and 13 yards to spread Douglas' defense and then, from 10 yards away, circled left end for a score. Fullback Danny Bryant, playing a sparkling game, threw a key block, enabling Schuh to register. Pete Riehlman's placement boot was wide. Tally Via Air Affiphl was on the move again, near the end of the first half, when Chuck Williams' pass to Schuh was intercepted and carried to the AHS 47. On the next play, with 45 seconds to go, Lawrence flipped to Douglas' Williams on the Amphi 25 and the speedy quarterback went all the way to paydirt. Needless to relate, Lawrence's conversion was. successful. Installment No. 3 saw the oppo- n'ests battle on more or less even terms once lagain, although the Panther line was commencing to push, 'the Bulldog defender! around both three times' frefo're. , Borrego has taken one decision and two were judged draws. Oscar Torres, 1949 Mexico National amateur champion, tangles with Bobby Woods of Houston in another four-rounder. Woods was a recent distance- loser in four rounds to Borrego. Jack Thorpe of Tucson and Leo round opener. a bit. Amphl went on the longest drive of the period. 39 yards, and Lawrence went on the longest run, a 73-yard TD romp which was nul-' llfied by an offside penalty. Installment No. 4 saw the locals take over completely. Schuh tossed another series of three passes (22 7 and 12 yards) and Bryant added two instrumental plunges as they effected their . 73-yard scoring march. Schuh picked up the six points on a two-yard -QB sneak and Riehlman was wide with the conversion kick. After Lawrence was forced to punt out on the Amphl six, the Panthers produced their prettiest drive of toe aight Another trio of Schuh passes (10, :13 and 27 yards) and a 15-yard penalty against Douglas accomplished the feat. Williams absorbed the 27- yard aerial to score the Panthers' third touchdown and Right Half Dick Poe went over right tackle for the extra point. But time had run out on the suddenly torrid Amphi attack. Only one minute remained and Douglas managed to keep possession of the leather for that short interval. It was a moral victory for. the "fired up" Panthers, but it still goes down In the record books' defeat column and gives the invaders their fifth triumph la ilx trlM, . NEW YORK, Nov. 4. (/P)--There were several interesting football games under lights last night, including unbeaten,' untied Miami's 42-7 rout of' Georgetown. It was victory No. * for the Florida squad, but was costly. Two'backfield aces-suffered injuries. Jack Hackett, the 146-pound passing star, hurt his shoulder early and may be lost for the season; Sophomore Fullback Bob Schneidenbach suffered an Injured rib. Before being -carried off on a stretcher, Bob scored two touchdowns. South Carolina, favored by two TDs, could only get a 13-13' tie in an Intersecticnal game with Marquette. The running and key ST. PATJ1, Neb., Nov. 4. GroTOr Cleveland Alexander, onetime star major league baseball pitcher, was found dead this afternoon in his room here, The 63-year-old mound master had been in failing health in recent years. Alexander's baseball career spanned two decades. In three years, 1915 to 1917, he won 94 games. One of his best remembered days was Oct. 10, 1926, when at Yankee Stadium in New York, Ole Pete careie in cold from the St. Louis Cardinal bullpen and fanned the Yankees' Tony Laz- zerl with the bases full In the seventh inning of a World Series thriller to retire tho side. He went on to save the game, the seventh, and the Series for the Cards. -JPhoto by Rexgle RuweU GUNNAB NELSON ". (above) has arrived in Tucson to take over his new duties as golf pro at El Rio Golf Country club. He replaces Johnny Revolta who resigned a few months ago. For 21 years Nelson was pro at the Rockford Country club, m., and has served at clnbs in Ft. Wayne and Lafayette, Ind., and Glen Oak and Plympia Field elubs at Chicago. One of bis first policies here is to start on Nov. 11 free instructions for junior boys a:nd girls from five to 16 years of age who are children of club ·members, "· Phoenix Defeat Big Grid News Mesa Whips Covina As Cougars Rip Pumas, 40-0 By United Press A Tucson high school potential which has been dormant all season became an explosive, reality last night as the Badgers rolled to th e upsst of the year In defeating Phoenix Union, 39 to 0. The hard-charging Badger for wards played Phoenix off Its feet all night long as A. V. Humphrys, big Craig Drachman .and' Bill Worthington sparked a land-route offensive to earn the first leg on the Francis E. Siegel memorial award. Only .little Dick Siegel, 135-pound bundle of fight,'played up to expectations for the Coyotes. Spunky Dick was bent on keeping the award nair.ed In honor of his late father, and former Phoenix Union coach, in the.Phoenix trophy case. But he couldn't do it alone. Jacks Are Tops Meanwhile, Mesa became a claimant for the southwest prep school Favored Coyotes Belted, 39-0; Humphry s y Drachman Sparkle By JIM LIND6EY PHOENIX, Nov. 4.--Every coach employed in the slam bang business of football spends some time hoping for i team that at least once in a season envelopes itself in a stat of, perfection that nothing, particularly a big rival eleven can brush aside. Few expect to find it in a team that ha blocking of South Carolina's Steve | football tltle by pounding Covina Wadiak helped teammate Bisho; Strickland score both South Care- Una touchdowns. Marquette's quar terback, Frank Volm, made short TD tosses to Halfback's Stan Wo; elk and Norm Rohter. - End Lean Record Detroit earned its first triumph over Villanova in eight years, 18-7 aided by Mike Goggin's two TDs Vanderbilt drubbed Chattanooga 34-12, as Vanderbilt End Bucky Curtis set one Southeastern con ·erence record and tied another Curtis grabbed a pass from Bil Wade for his ninth TD of the sea son, breaking the SEC mark for TD pass receptions. It also tlec ;he 54-point scoring record for SEC inemen. Missouri Valley college .'droppec rom the unbeaten ranks by losing a 21-20 heartbreaker to Arkansas State of Jonesboro. The victors Tucson Boy Paces Culver Grid Team CULVER, Ind.;^N ; ov. 4.-- Cadet Eugene A. Burns Jr., of Tucson layed guard 'on the regimental hampinoship football team t h a t nocluded the current season at lulver Military Academy here this reek. Burns helpeo carry the squad irough an undefeated campaign gainst competition from eight in- antry and artillery elevens and len was instrumental in winning he title, IS'O, over the pick of the oncavalry outfits. Burns is a freshman at Culver his year and is the son of Mrs: 'argaret Painter Spear, rt., 2, drove 90 yards to final two minutes a TD in to earn the the triumph, with Don Laplante's thirc extra point proving the margin of victory. City Touch League Nears End Of Play The next to last week of play in the fourth annual city recreation touch football league for young men gets under way at 7 p.m. Monday with a brace of tilts between the league leaders. All games are at - Santa Rita park. The raiders continue-to lead the league with no defeats in seven starts. Next week'* slate Monday--.7 p.m.--Santa Rose Wildcats vs~ Carrllto Tornadoes. 830--Northslde Rams vs. Tucson Raiders. Tuesday--7 p.m.--Eastside Mayas vs. Rams. 8:30--Raiders vs. Rlckl Rarlck's I n d i a n s . Wednesday--7 p.m. --Tornadoes vs. Mayas. 8:30--Wildcats vs. Indians. Thursday--7 -p.m.--Tornadoes vs. Raiders. 8:3C--Rams vs. Indian*. Calif., 49 to 20. The win kept Arizona's showing against California teams in a near .perfect state wit only Glendale's loss to Hoover hig of San Diego marring the recor Mesa's win was another, person triumph for Don Beasley, Will Harris, et al. Beasley, Mesa's a. state nominee, was virtually u stoppable as he boomed throug the middle of the big Covina lin for long gains. Casa Grande left no doubt in th minds of the Santa Cruz valle football clique that it is the state top class B team as it rolled to 40 to 0 win over Bisbee. Howeve up north, undefeated Jerome close out its season with a 50 to 6 -wi over Holbrook to keep alive i' claim to the B -title. Undefeated Wickenburg piled u the biggest score of the year las night in winning a six-man gam from Clarkdale, 88 to-20. Last Nlght'o H«iulti Tucson 39, Pho«nlx Union 0. Douglas 21, Amphitheater 19. St. Mary'.s 19, Phoenix Tech 7. Olendale 13, West Phoenix 13 (tl«). Case Qrande 40, Blsbee 0. Clifton S3, Thatcher 0. 'Chandler 34, Totteson 11. ' Glote 27, Morencl 12. Tempe 27, Florence 14. . Enowflake 1", Sellaman fl. Cottonwood 12, McNary 0. Superior 15, Scottsdale 13. eioy 24, Lltohfleld Park 0. Blyth* (Calif.) 44, Kinsman «, Carver 36, Parker 6, Jerome BO, Holbrook e. . Mesa 49, Cov!ll» (Calif.) JO. Buckeye- 45, Psorla.31 Cast Qrande 40, Blsbee 0 W L Jet. Standings: "ueson. Raiders CarrlMo Tornadoes 5 1 Sant*' Ro« Wildcats 5 2 Eastsfde Mayas ...".'.""!.'"!,'".' 0 7 ' · S I X - M A N FOOTBALL Ft. Thomas 51, Patagonia. 2«. Hayden 26, Gilbert 12. Benson 54, Tombjtone 31. Plma !1, Valley Union 8. Wlckenburs 88, Clarkdale 20. Tonight's Schedule! Vu'ma at North Phoenix Phoenfx Indians at AJa tr. S. CAGERS LOSE - BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 4. (ff) The celebrating was still going on here today following Argentina's 64-50 victory over the United States for the" 'world amateur basketball .000 championship. Irish Bob Murphy Scores Flashy TKO Over Wagner By JACK CUDDY NEW YORK, Nov. 4, (U.»--Rod- haired Bob Murphy, an explosive southpaw light heavyweight from San Diego, Calif., reqnired but three minutes of fighting last night to convince the experts he could be a "shot in. the arm" for eastern boxing. Making his eastern debnt at little St. Nicholas arena, the former sailor floored Dick Wagner and gashed bis upper lip so deeply that a doctor ordered the bout stopped before the bell conJd ring for the'Second round. Mnrphy won a technical knockout in the first round, according to New York state rnles. It was his 45th knockout in 54. professional bouts. A l t h o u g h Wagner, of Toppenlsh, Wash., lud be»m itopptxl twice b«for« in hig career, he nevertheless was a toagh customer who bad ffiven Nick Barone two hard fights. Barone will fight Ezzard Charles for the hpavy crown on Nov. 28; Murphy, a 4-1 favorite because of his impressive farwestern record, floored his younger opponent with a left hook to the chin midway in the round. Badly hurt, Wagner managed to stagger to his feet at the count of nine, gamely tried to carry the fight to -Murphy, and bulled him into the ropes. There Mnrphy ripped short hooks and nppcrcnts to Wagner's head and had him- staggering again at the bell. Dr. Alexander Schiff of the boxing com-mlssion'g staff was called into the corner by Referee Barney Felix. ScbUf ordered lhe boat stopptd b«caac« · tertred artery'la Wagner's upper lip was spurting blood. Murphy, 28, impressed most of the 1,758 fans with his aggressiveness and with 'his short, sharp hooks and nppercnts at close quarters. Because of his unusual style, he appeared easy to flit; bat he apparenti}' goffered no damage. Because of hJs victory over 24-year-old Wagner, Murphy will be given a. m'atn event at Madison Square Garden as soon as possible. His weight of ITS pounds will make him available for Light Heavyweight Champion Joey Maxim, Middleweight Champion Jake LaMotta, or Heavyweight Champion Ezzard Charles. Murphy's 173 pounds gave him an advantage of six and one-half «rcr shown only periodical spasms o. true football ability. But Coach "Hed" Greer can look any man straight in the eye today and say he has found such a squad Tucson high emerged from the dark depths last night in Phoenix to completely sink the opposing Phoenix Union Coyotes, 39-0, while playing the'type of game that only comes to a select few each' year. In the role of four-touchdown underdogs, '·. the visiting Badgers jumped to an early six-point leac that was only the beginning of one of the most startling Arizona high - school upsets seen in recent years. Words are often lacking to describe such an astounding fea' as last night's classic -encounter but here is the story as it looks from here; Move 26 Yards ·Phoenix Union received the opening kickoff to begin scrim mage on their own 32-yard line In a series of five plays, the Coyotes carried -the ball to the Badger 42 before they were forced to kick. This point was the deep est Phoenix Union penetrated while in possession of the ball until midway through the third period., Tucson took the'ball on Its 20- yard stripe, carried only to the Badger 37 before it was forced to punt the first of only two times n the evening. The boot was a 47-yard effort by. Craig Drachman Another Coyote, punt placed the ball on the Tucson 31, and it was from here the Badger offense showed itself for the first of many times. With, the bomb-like plunges of Drachman and the quick-opening thrusts of A. .V. Humphrys, one of which was good for 37 yards, Tucson moved the pigskin to the PU 16. ' Dracnman took the ball on a pitchout around left end and carried to the three before he was hit, causing a fumble that Phoenix recovered In its goal zone and resulting in a toucnback. This halted only temporarily the Badger advance, but It was good for a 0-0 ball game at the end of the first period. Front Wall Torrid It was time for the Tucson line to enter the picture, and what an appearance the front wall -did make. Holding the Coyotes to five plays and'an 18-yard advance, the aggressive forwards charged hard as Quarterback Jim Black prepared to punt out of danger. Not selng able to get his boot off, Black retreated to his 10-yard line, pursued by a host of Badger linemen. In desperation, the QB tossed the ball five yards in front of him In an attempt to-down the ball. But he only succeeded In throwing It to John Richards, Tucson's defensive left tackle, who in turn loped the remaining 15 yards for the first of many Tucson TD's, Sam Kavathas split the uprights for .an extra point. Tucson's second touchdown followed closely, with Drachman. and Humphrys alternating at moving the ball downfleld. It was Drachman, who, on sheer force, placed the ball on the Phoenix one from the PU seven. Bill Codd went over' for the score on a quarterback sneak. Kavathas' kick was short and the count stood at 13-0. This ended first half. Sports Events TODAY 1:15 p.m.--Eight thoroughbred and' qnarterhorse races, Billlto race track. North First avenue and River road. Golfs Big Trio To Honor Diegel INGLEWOOD, Calif., Nov. 4. (ff) Golf's big three, Ben Hogan, Sam Snead and Lloyd Mangrum, are slated to' tee off at the loglewood Country' club tomorrow In an ex. hibition honoring an old-timer who is a pretty sick man. He Is Leo Diegel, National PGA champion in 1928-29, runner-up by one stroke in 1920 for the National Open championship to Britain's Edward Ray and winner of innumerable sectional crowns In the 1920's' and early 1930's. He was also runner-up in the 1930 British Open to the great Bobby Jones in the year cf Jones' "grand slam." " Movie. Stars Clark Gable and Shirley Temple were invited to act as referee and scorekeeper for tomorrow's play. Diegel, famed a for his elbows- akimbo putting stance, has been In falling health from lung COB- cer for many months. Born Apr. 27,1899, in Detroit, he was a club pro at Tucson, Detroit, Philadelphia, Chicago, New Orleans aad served as a private instructor in Washington, D. C., and Hollywood during his Jong career. Presently he is living in nearby Burbank, - : the scoring for the The third quarter opened with Drachman taking Phoenix Union's kickoff for X 65 yards on a dash straight up the middle to the Coyote 32. From, here, it was only a matter of seconds before Tucson had worked the ball into scoring position on the Phoenix four. The Scoring play was a pitchout to Drachman around the left side for the tally. Once again, the try for the extra point failed, leaving the score at 19-0. Siegel Is Standout It was at this point following the cickoff, that'the Coyotes pushed to heir deepest point, something they enjoyed for only a · fraction 1 of a second. A desperation pass from U Quarterback Black to Halfback )ick Siegel, who was by far the Coyote standout, set the ball on he Badger 16, but Siegel, as if in we at his nearness to the Tucson ;oal let the ball squirt Into the .ands of Tucson's Henry Murguia o end the threat. The pass play ad covered 44 yards. From here, Tucson started an 84- ard march that carried into the ourth quarter for the touchdown. Tucson .had trouble punching ver for its fourth score until a ive-yard penalty for too much time et the ball on the Phoenix 10. This pehed up an opportunity for a ass from Codd to End Larry Moner for the touchdown. Codd tried is hand at kicking the extra point; was successful.for a 26-0 lead. . Bill Worthmgton entered the Pimlico Romp Won With Ease By One Hitter By JACK DAVI8 BALTIMORE, Nov. 4. (/P)--Somebody must have been fooling: with the calendar In One Hitter's stall yesterday before he came out to| run. away with the $15,OQO Pimlico special-. The four-year-old G r e e n t r e Stable mount hit the finish lin after a mile and three-sixteenths- then lowered his head und ke right on going. It looked as if the son of Sh Out was out to run the -two an one-half miles $15,000 Pimlico Cu highlighting today's card on 0 Hilltop's 13-day fall meeting. "He wanted "to go around again grinned Jockey Ted Atkinson as h slid off the horse. "I never touched him with th whip, just shook it at him once c twice. After the finish I let h head down and he ran off wIG A.V. . taboo, at P.U.. H-SU Loses By PAT To Loyola 6-Point Texan Lead-Fades Late In 4th Period coring picture next on a dive over he middle from the Phoenix two, limaxing a 59-yard effort. Codd's ass to Drachman in the right flat, play good for 40 yards, set up he fifth TD. Again Co'dd's placement was good for a 33-0 lead for le Badgers. Lopez Takes Pass A pass interception by Art Lopez n the Tucson 12 and a following unback of 65 yards to the oppo- ition's 23 set 'up the final THS core. Richard ?ord carried on hree straight plays, finally going yer from the Phoenix one. Codd's hird attempt failed and the final ount stood at 39-0.. Although the whole Tucson force deserving of praise, special u'rels are due 'the Tucson line for s- work checking the Coyotes rusts. Never was the Badger line Leads Prom Start One Hitter to'ok the, lead comin out of the gate and* was neve headed. Ha was challenged onl once, coming around the secon and last turn when Mrs. E. D Pont Wier's Royal Governor an L. J. Shaw's Abstract crept up t his hindquartera. That was when Atkinson shoo his stick in front of One Hitter nose, and the colt went streakin off again. One Hitter finished in 1.58 3/5 followed by Palatine Stable's Chicl II, Abstract and Royal Governor One Hitter paid 36 for $2. Ther was only win betting.. -The winne took all of the $15,000 purse. Only four horses are entered ir the Pimlico Cup,.longest stake rac in the country. Most of the boy figure the distance is tailor mad for C. Ewing Tuttle's Doubli Brandy, Contesting t h e odds-makers choice will be Walter M. Jefford's Adile; Greentree Stable's Pellicle and Mrs. Frank Bonsai's Windy Making his first start in a stake event, Windy is trained by Downey Bonsai, who saddled Pilaster, Jasi year's Cup winner. in their tracks, and It was a major factor in the success of the Badger ground attack. Of all the fine variety of backs displayed by Tucson last night, two were head and shoulders above the others. 'These were Humplirys and Drachman. Humphry^ was the man who engineered the great' Badger triumph by coming up with broad and effective use .of Tucson plays at just the right moment. He was the Badger signal-caller-from the halfback slot. It was Drachman who first showed Tucson's might with his blockbuster advances over, through and around the Phoenix defenders to start the Badger ball rolling. Game sidekicks: Tucson Captain Charles DeJfosse received the first Francis E. Siegel'memorial trophy awarded to the annual victor in the PU-THS affair . . .Attendance for the game stood at approximately 6000 . . · Tucson ha'd 20 downs to Phoenix's 5, : and gained 297 vards. from Coyotes' 110' scrimmage.: to the This was the worst defeat ever 'suffered by a Johnny Black-coached Phoenix,aggregation, the previous low having been a 32-6 lacing from-Bak«rsfield , . . Greer's post-game ' comment was, "It was great, .I'm too happy nrusts. iever was tne iiaager line was, it. was s 1 " 11 -'- IU "Ju "«p.fj utmanned as it repeatedly broke I to talk." This was plainly notice- to itop Phoenix runners able. By Associated PttM ., Hardin-Simmons university- today knows how the University of Arizona felt a few weeks ago about ' a missed goal conversion. The Cow- . boys from Texas lost by that margin last night to Loyola univer- ilty of Los Angeles In th« Callr s 'ornia city in « non-Border-confer- j :nce football game. The final icort i was Loyola 21, Hardln-Slmmons 20: The Texas group was leading by ; sfac points toward the close of th* ; : r ourth quarter when Klosterman, , : .ook over. He tied the game ·with · i'six-yard touchdown, pass to End ,, rred. Snyder, then booted his: third -^ extra point of the evening, to win t h e game. . . - . - ' - . . Aerial D«el ' |" The aerial duel between Klorter* i man and John Ford of Hardin- i. limmons materialized as expected. Klosterman had the better, of It r- vith 11 completions In 14 tries for 58 yards. He pitched two touch- ,own strikes. ' ' . ·?· The Cowboys scored first, End ''· ill Cagle going 72 yards with a ^ oor opening kickbff for a" touch: r -» own. Three minutes- later Loyola^. 1 '" led it after an 85-yard march in ! - · 1 plays. It was in the third quar- '' t ' er when the Texans went ahead V _ u . That drive featured a 43-··:·* · yard pass from John (Model ,,T)' " Ford to Half Bill Goode. But placs kicker Bill Golman, missed h* eon- version try. And that, as It proved, '; was the ball game. · *'Today all -the other Border eon- - ference teams except New Mexico t Aggies see action.'Two of the con- _/ tests are in the conference. The -' others are non-eonferencer contests. . WTS Choice Over TW :. Texas Western has a chance to ,' gain sole possession of second place ' In the loop standings as -the club ; clashes on Its home field with' the ; leading West Texas State Buffa- - loes. West Texas, however, It giv» . en the edge In the contest, as it IB t undefeated In conference play. Western has lost one of Its four conference contests and Is tled-for second place with Arizona State college at Tempe. Tempe meets San Diego State In r a night contest at Tempe. ; The University of Arizona will · be at Albuquerque, N: M,, to meet ' 'Jew Mexico university Lobos this afternoon in a renewal of.one of the oldest of the conference rivalries. ·' · ' In another day contest Texaf ; Tech meets Rice at Houston. . . ., Arizona State college at Flagstaff plays Whittier at Whlttier, Calif, n a night game. Glla Monsters Play Cal Poly THATCHER, Nov. 4.-- Thirty-two Eastern Arizona junior college foot- . iali players and Coaches Joe Peggi nd Mike Starr departed her* Thursday for San Dimas, Calif., here they, play iSal Poly tonight. The Gila Monsters drilled at Indio, Calif., Thursday and had a ·workout und_e-r the arcs last night at their destination. W i t h tb« squad are player*. who w e r e In« 'Jured In previous games, some of m will not a g a i n thta season. They are: who received a roken collar bone In the game with the Arizona freshmen; Bob joodwin, who sustained an ankle njury in the same game and huck Hopkins, out with a hip In- ury. Hopkins has not played in the last two contests. In addition to the injured play. rs, Charles Scott, starting offen- ve' right end, has left school. H« ecelved an offer for a job and It he could not afford to turn It own. Don Vogel of Tucson will re« ace him. Probable starting lineup for the "cnsfers; ; Laddie Mullunaux, left end; Loa- ie Nielsen, left tackle; .Gerald Vester, left guard; Bob Hunter, enter; Mike. Tellez, right guard; eprge Lefferts,.rikht tackle; Don ogel, right end; Bob Hart, quarter- ; ack; Larry Hart, left half; Jim , olkan, right half; Frank Hughei, ullbtck. Bob Hunter ·larvey Green,

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