Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on November 9, 1947 · Page 24
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 24

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Sunday, November 9, 1947
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"mt"'' me 1 a i ccc M n ESmi if;. USK i : : ' : 8 ft n i if X. . : Vol. CLXVII ' Oakland, Calif., Sunday, Nov. 9, 1947 No. 132 ON THE LEVEL By LEE DUNBAR Tribune SporU Editor Kansas Wins in Closing Seconds Styles in football writing and thinking change from-month to month almost from week to week. Smartest stvle in writing for this week in November, 1947, particularly for the junior members of the league, is to puti Bert La Brucherie, coacn on uie gnumc. a a dumb bunny who went to sleep during the Northwestern game and permitted his team to lose, 27 to 26. Likewise he's the clucK wno sent in two substitutes during the recent California game, giving the Bears a couple of very valuable five-yard penalties to continue their touchdown drive. To say nothing of the fact that he was coach at U.C.UA. on January 1 i LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 8. (U.R An when the Bruins took a gosh-awful underdog Nebraska 'football team 45 to 14 walloping from Illinois. jIed the University of Kansas until The anti-La Brucherie lads have the last 39 seconds of play today be-much . ammunition to fire at the 1 ore iosing( 713 on a iQ.yard pass Bruin coach but, purely as a matter i touchdown of justice it might be pointed outj8a Ior a t0m-that, for a man upon whom Lady A crowd of 36,000 saw the game m Luck seldom smiles, the U.C.L.A. 1 38-degree temperature. headman has done pretty weu ior The Kansas victory was the first himself. on Nebraska soil-in 31 years and EXCELLENT RECORD I the 11th between the two schools in Under his leadership the Bruins; 54 years have won 18 games of 26 played. Until substitute quarterback Bill That's a winning percentage of .692, Hogan tossed a 10-yard pass over which compares very favorably ; the goalline to end Otto Schnell-with previous U.C.L.A. mentors, j bacher, it appeared that' the Ne-Starting from the beginning in 1919, j braska jinx would prevail. Fred Cozens had a one-year mark : STRONG WIND f -25?' JlS? ftwo'vear! There were 39 secd record of .000 Jim Clin a "J ! when Schnellbacher grounded the average of .167, Bill Spaul ding ; a baU fQj. Kansag touchdow D 14-vear Dercentaee of .585 and Babe i , . , . , . Horrell a six-year average of .444. - What bad breaks has La Bru Fambrough kicked the extra point. Nebraska, picked by few to give the Kansans a battle, took advan- 15,000 See Crippled Cal Grab Another By EMMONS BYRNE MEMORIAL STADIUM, BERKELEY, Nov. 8. California and Washington struggled through 60 agonizing minutes of football this afternoon before 45,000 customers, and when it was all over the Bears had won, 13 to 7. There were moments of brilliance. but neither the crippled Bears nor the embattled Huskies moved the ball with any degree of consistency. Cal ran up enough yardage, a net of 402, and enough first downs, 19, to manufacture three or four more touchdowns, but unfortunate penal ties and a not too effective selec tion of plays came to the aid of the Washington defense. The Bears led, 13 to 0, at the half and Washington didn't score until the game's closing moments when I the Cal defenders momentarily dropped their guard and let Quarterback Dick Ottele get away for a 40-yard run after being trapped trying to get off a pass. That set the stage for the scoring play. PASSES GO WIDE There was obvious trouble on the Washington squad in the final period when a Husky player engaged in a verbal altercation with his coach, Pest Welch, after being taken out of the game. But the rest of the Huskies were in there trying up to the final gun. In fact, that's about the best thing you can sayi lor tnis Washington team they were trying. The Bears ripped through the Washington line for a net yardage of 233 on the ground. They also connected for 169 yards in the air, : but too many marches were halted by wide flying passes. It was by air, however, that both Cal touchdowns were made. AW '5A vV Jv5-r-h '" sf: ' f California back Ted Kenfield (44) picks up 10 yards in the second quarter of yesterday's game against J Washington in Memorial Stadium, Berkeley. Bob Dobbs (65) Bear guard. trails the play; as Washington's Bill Foster (51) moves up from the right to aid in stopping Kenfield. The Bears emerged a 13-? winner over the Northerners. Victory For Troy...Cheers For Tribe " i i j 1 o cnene naa, you tage of a n-mile-an-hour wind and Well, memory goes back to that , , ... .. , . . iiav in 1Q4.V Bert's first year, when U.C.L.A. came to Berkeley with a team that should have beaten the Bears with ease. But the day of the game it came up rain and mud. After the first five minutes the played the visitors to a standstill In the first period. The Nebraskans apparently were not awed by the reputation of All America Ray Evans, and pushed him around. . Kansas power asserted itself, how ever, in the second period, and an U.S.C. Is Held To 14-0 Score SANTA CLARA SNOWED UNDER iSpartans Down BY MICHIGAN STATERS 11 TO 0 Cougars, 28-18 WALLY WILLIS PROVO, Utah. Nov. 8. San Jose ins Down Havers, 27-7 FipSTLAND, Ore.. Nov. 8. The 'XT.C L.A. Bfuins turned their flocklof Ilcet backs loose against theregcn State Beavers today and traced to a 27-7 Coast Confer- enciictory before 30,870 fans to keep sfrlive their fading Rose Bowl hogeSa Little Skip Rowland, U.C.L.A. hal4c headed the scat backs, scoig the first touchdown on a 5-yftrg dash around end, and keeping: ?ve Bruins in Beaver territory mot af the afternoon with other qulfK sprints through and around theSponderous Beaver line. T't, J3ruins went to wiork early. scojv-g m a 69-yard march the firrjSme they got the ball, riaii-bacCal Rossi set up the score for RovfIf,nd by taking a short pass nnc $)ancing out of the arms of thrftBeavers in a 40-yard advance to ffte Beaver 20. TiriBRULs rela:;ed Ibai one came so easily the Brryl relaxed, and midway through the second quarter found themselves; on the short end of a 7-6 coivL successive 15-yard penalties pushed' them from mid-field back to !sl5r own 22. The Beavers then tocfi: punt on their own 41. and bef$T2 the Bruins could catch up, drqv.$ 59 yards to a score. If; jame with the ball on the UCJIJA. 19. Halfback Don Sa muel toc& reverse from Halfback Dick Tw&tfce, faked to the left, then parsed' to Twenge. who had run dot2hj the right sideline. Twenge sngged it on the 3 and stepped ovjvi$he goal untouched. Buaement Expert Warren Simas carga; in to give the Staters their le&j"!lt didn't la?t long,: lifter an exchange of kicks, the MAPTfT TW TTT-crn T4QT T AM. loft r,rl ,i-ct ctiaVt lr, the e . j. iJ1 luu1 ule W meir OW1I x i, "s" y a i Kins iuuij' 41 v,d on their first plav Cal ING, Mich.. Nov. ;8. Santa Clara's sidelines to the first touchdown. downed Brigham Young Univer- Be&rt fired a 29-yard pass that : T ,,.. o ninBmire ann IT was 11T1- i . . . "cm ywa" a 1 tvans-to-scnneiioacner pass was nossible for either team to move It was a stalemate until late in the Fambrough ailed tQ kick the point game wnen a di uiu ih.jvic uiwrvt through to block Jack Lerond's punt. Fate, and some heads-up football by Ed Welch and Lerond, turned it into a Cal touchdown. TOUCHDOWN RESULTS Welch recovered the ball and started up field. At midfield he was hemmed in and, without looking, tossed the sliDDery ball over his 40-YARD JAUNT Nebraska came back strong in the third period. Starting on the Husk-ers' 20, Jim Myers, Dale Adams, and Dick Thompson pounded and passed 60 yards before bogging down. Kansas couldn't gain and had to kick. Dick Hutton returned the kick 22 yards, Thompson passed 12 yards to Alex Cochrane, and Adams By BILL DUNBAR LOS ANGELES, COLISEUM isotn piays were long gainers, with Nov. 8. These Stanford Indians SIN T3-.W i 3 t i uuu wcici i Mil Liie ui iC'lllllK enu. in . ..... . , ..,. ... " ' fact, Bob had quite a day for himself may n any I00tDaU games,; Broncos were snowed under liter-; rowiey was me last man De- S1ty's Sougars, 28 to 18, despite a bn. JJill Clements took over his completing eight out of 15 passes for j but if the' aren't careful they'll be ally and figuratively here today as tween Smith and the goal and he desperate B.Y.U. comeback attempt shr "n the Beaver 30 and 154 yards. 'getting a reputation as spoilers. .Michigan State snowshoed to a 28 was neatly blocked: out by Blenk- in. the closing minutes. r'C unimPeded to a touchdown. Jack Jensen also stood out. both! Thev lost another same here to-' to 0 victory. horn. Smith had ' to lean over j m . ....... ALL U.C.L.A.'S iievei auie iu get urui acKea in xne , , , . , - rS, , , ,, TT T , ?avy footing on a snow-blanketed Crowley s prostrate body and then sectional id Or5 S f ld the Broncos droooed their 'outran Hall Haynfts. coming up 6 6 . Or-vcejafain the Bruins drove to a :nCx?L dlP.? h!'" fast from thP far siHp nf the fipld. San Jose scored in the first period -toref the first time they got the in si luiilcsi in live bidiii audJiibt jt: . n , , the Spartan eleven. It was also the Blenkhorn, the leading fullback on of the game after B.Y.U. had held Wh one a C2-yard march with largest single and total game score the Spartan eleven, was injured in on the three-yard line and quarter- Riege? whose passes re- eg offensively and defensively. Early; day, but not before they slowed in the third period he pulled down1 the powerful University of South-Dick Hagen, Washington's flying ern California Troians to a walk. shoulder. It landed in the arms of j emiirmerl si vards thrnutrh center Lerond, who splashed 50 yards more ; Then Adams lunged through the to the goal. line reversed his field twice, almost Then there was that terrific , fpll rinwn and raced 40 vards for a - - - buildup for the awful letdown before the last Rose Bowl game. Re-memher how the southern Cali- Points after brough. touchdown: Adams. Patton, Fam- touchdown. Substitute tackle Bob Patton converted. And that was al- i mnst t.hp hall pame until Schnell- fornia writers practically knocked j bacher snared the fourth period pass themselves out wnen Illinois got me for a touchdown. bid instead of Army? Nebraska o o 7 o 7 T -j Rj-iif horia anH his 'Rriiins Kansas 0 6 0 7 13 ..... . : ' Touchdowns: Schnellbacher 2 G1UX1 l Have a uidii.c aiici uic cjr y- writer cowboys got through knocking the Illini as the cheese champs of the Big Nine. Then there was the recent Cal-U.C.L.A. game in which La Bruch-'frie not only made the much-debated substitutions, but yanked Quarterback Ray Nagel late in the game and sent in Carl Benton. As luck would have it Benton fumbled, Cal recovered and the Bruin rooters climbed La Brucherie's hump. WALDORF LUCKIER Fortune was kinder to Pappy Waldorf, who ruefully admitted after the game he had pulled a boner that could have cost his California team its hard-won victory end, on a play that had touchdown spelled all over it. j GRAVES INJURED The Cal line was weakened by the absence of two regulars. Guard Jon Baker and Tackle Gene Fras-setto. Jim Cullom did an outstanding job in the guard slot and John Najarian, up to the time he was injured, and Don Seaver did a job at tackle. Johnny Graves, who started at full, may have suffered a couple of cracked ribs in a second half pileup. Frank Brunk stepped in as Jensen's relief man after that and belted the Washington line for substantial gains. From an offensive standpoint, the Huskies were helpless in the first half, and not much better in the second. But it must be admitted! that when they got a chance with only minutes to go they cashed in. ! The Bears were once held for downs on Washington's 21-yard line in the first period, and another time they had to kick when an offside penalty nullified a 21-yard pass play from Dick Erickson to Harry Agler that advanced the ball into Husky territory. ON ONE-FOOT MARK But they got a break when Ottele's kick went out of bounds on the Washington 36, traveling only 12 yards from the line of scrimmage. Jensen passed to John Cunningham for a first down on the 23, and an- The Trojans, supposed to win by 33 points or more, had to keep their first two strings in all after noon to punch out a 14 to 0 cision over the lowly Indians. The Indian? today put un their best fight of the season, and 55.000 spectators took the Indian squad i .. . .. . ... . i; il. . . i i i j n vm ,m l U.iv..mm.. -C ITI J If Tl U T (IB M I Mf IT fin I milJIOV 2rH . - . . ... I d cvci icgiMeicu in me niaiuiy ui 6 v..v v pack Kex Uisen made the mistake i me sei les. v Rent Brum drives slivp sat nut tho rott nf the oamo His '"MS hlgn to snoot a Iive-Vard Santa Clara's line, particularly substitute, Frank Waters, provided """'s a fv Elements, standing in the the left side, was pushed all over plenty of punch for the Spartans deflected into the end zone, and the erg a-one. the field by the heavier Spartans. I through the rest of the game. With Spartans went out in front. 2 to 0, f minutes later they got the who scored two of their four touch- George Smith making good on the wjtri a safety a!3'" aKnd marched fr0IT1 their downs over their own right side and : first of four conversions he ac-; D TT "u jU i j own to the O.S.C. two-yard line " i w- maitucu uch-jv iui u yciiub ci'inij inna period ended, and scored minutes later with Lyle On the first play of the fourth. Roller scoring from the Spartan Halfback Jerry Shipkey ran right six-yard line. end for the score. Fears kicked his to their hearts. At the end of the firt half when1 aowr-s' over ineir own r'gni slQe and nrst oi lour conversions he ac-the Trojans had a 7 to 0 lead the PiIed UP most of their yardage there, counted for this afternoon, Michi-crowd surged, to its feet ' and i The score would have been even gan State was out In front 7 to 0, cheered the Indians ac they trotted i h?gher lf he Broncos had not com- with a minute and 'a half gone in .V. V A. . 1 . .1 J . Llill UCiCllSiVK 1 111 , IJI ttt re r K r-t l Liitr i. ill niri ill if n I I u . ; i nn. 101. iuu. r . n .... . w..Je t niu.. o -! ; . : in tne second nerion ian .insp hM -rnrvorcmn mite uuici uiiv imu Odiiid idid Tunrc TTrxivra . ....... managed to push one tally across F.eseives finished out the game The game finally- resumed after on a pass from quarterback Jim wifti.no further scoring, three attempts to get a satisfactory Jackson to halfback Bill Parton in A light rainfall opened the con- Utah State Aggies Smash Colorado- LOGAN, Utah, Nov. 8. 0J.R) Utah State Agricultural College today trounced Colorado University, 35 to 12, before 8000 fans on a soggy football field looking much like a duck-pond. Long rated as the only Big Seven team capable of upsetting the undefeated untied University of Utah record, the Aggies today played championship football despite haz- The Bears had a first down on ! ards of mud and water. Utah and the Bruin seven toward the end of; Utah State meet in Salt Lake City the first half. Pappy took a look at ! on Thanksgiving Day. clock and misread it. mere Princeton Eases Out Win Over Crimson CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 8. (IP) With the hard - driving John with a pass play so that if it went weber sparking it with a pair of incomplete the clock would be touchdowns. Princeton gained a stopped. Two passes were tried. The one-sided 33-7 win over Harvard n HUSKIES THREATEN mat waa iiiiviiiyicic, inc aotuiiu in- meir win iootuan ciasTi toaay De-tercepted, and the Bears were fore a 2500 crowd at the stadium. dundee. Had Pappy known the true time , , . , ... . he would not have tried to call the Lehigh VlCTONOUS plays from the bench. At that point ! BETHLEHEM. Pa., Nov. 8. JP) room. i THREAT IN THIRD I Stanford never was an actual j threat in the game never getting! closer to pay dirt than the USC ! 34-yard line just a minute before! the game ended. In addition to the two tallies the Trojans scored, they were a definite threat in the third quarter when they reached Stanford's one-yard line on second down. Gene Martin, Indian end, prevented the score when he hoped on a fumble by the Trojan quarter back, George Murphy. The Indians took over on their own two-yard line but had to kick out. The Trojans had far the best of it as far as statistics went. They rolled up 322 yards on the ground and through the air as against the Indians' 146. And Troy out-first downed the Indians, 22 to 8. With their husky forward wall territory. SPARTANS HAD SHOTS i-. .. j . ... ..I " - une PI drives carried to tne lriknff nn nf u.hifh al-mct nt thp enrf jnne 1-foot line late in the second quar- t0 a Santa Clara touchdown. On the' Score by period. ter. xne apartans nad two snots at flrst kickoff. Santa Clara Wa nff. ' Brigh.ni Young 6 uie guai irom mat spot wnen &anta:.jrI ar.H th Clara was offside while holding K hark thp rhamiho Mo. TV,,. a01ng the Santa Clara was off- 2 Z 2 fmii the footine to their likine. side and then it was' Michigan State - te :.-but sunshine later came out ai q tjie dozen backs U.C.L.A. used the was one .minute, 20 seconds to go, but Waldorf didn't see the minute hand. He thought there was only 20 seconds of play remaining before halftime. He rushed in Charley Erb, Jr., managed to repeat on the next try. "" " own guai All but part of the last quarter' w,fs out m the n at hls own of the contest Was played in a 18' when BlU Sheridan missed a swirling snowstorm, which at times block and Haynes' was dumped, made it impossible to determine the1 When Santa Clara ; could get. no-line markers from the stands. Play-i'her6 again Crowley kicked, but ers, after being tackled, skidded for j il was blocked by; Warren Huey yards, leaving huge green marks in and tne Spartans recovered on the the otherwise white carpet. Bronco 22. It was late in the last quarter ; tok Waters and Poloncak just that the Broncos made their one I five days to get it over for the long offensive thrust when Capt. ': second score and Smith again con-Bill Crowley, with seconds to go. verted, making the score 14 to 0 got a long pass off to End Ellery after nine minutes play. Williams. j The third Spartan touchdown Williams, surrounded on the came early in the; second period Spartan 10-yard line by a host of when Waters, who was all over the green-shirted gridders. tried to lat- field this afternoon; leaped in front the Indians. Fullback Don Zappet- ct f 8 ,n,ercePt ' of a pass tossed by AI Martin on tini anH Ht.ifKoi, t-, tt;i j uj 10r Michigan State, running it back th Mi,hia- ct- At George Pong, drove four yards over-,, Va .packing ave age Tor t0 mid-field' went al tte way itanSng Zp guard for a first down on the one- th Tnriianc hth nf6fho STATE GOT ROLLINC. hv him-if v,. g.p 1 E AT AUAILABL , " 1 "- y KAY JEVJELERS . xi i i. r t kjzi tne last piay 01 ne quauer nj Now You Can Switch have stopped the Bears from scoring on the first play of the second period a fumble. So Celeri dropped Bob Hileman's snapback and Pete Foster, Washington tackle recovered. This only delayed the Cal score. On third down Larry Hatch kicked to Billy Main who returned to the Washington 44. Main picked up three yards at the line, and Fong made it a first down on the 31 with a 10-yard dash inside left tackle. jfour yards per carry. Michigan State got rolling before A CROWLEY PASS INTERCEPTED A PASS i the visiting BroncOs could even get Hardlv haH th cL a u , . In the pre-game coin toss the I varm the near freezing tempera- underwav than ter;v!fr,!?f cf.If." luic. odma iara couio get no- ri , . where after Val Molkenbuhr re-: ,ruiuul-aK, .intercepted a Crowley Indians won. and Captain Bob An derson elected to receive. The : plucky Tribe took the kick and marched from the Stanford 27 to the Trojans 45 before bogging covered Spartan Fullback Blenkhorn's fumble on the field stripe. own 15, and went to t ; r--.w y- i j mid-1 S 29 before stPPl- The Spartans --r- iwu iii a i gams, made to ! when Santa Clafa was offside. rr; j nft-x j! ctpidin Lrowiev wpnt hark- L 11 1 tl UtJWl . H I I I I II S t H'K HP IJ r I JT l . " ' - i - . tackling was much improved? butklck and iot " a Eod against ar,ea strait :dbwn the field the Trojans took over the ball and a ftronf Southwest wind to John on power off their own right side, started their drive collecting three ! Poloncak n the Spartan 15. Polon- Poloncak finally made it good with cak handed it to Horace Smith, the; Continued Page 26-A, Col. 8 Continued Page 26-A, Col. 6speedy Negro back.; who cut to his At this point Celeri fired to Bud van Deren, who took the ball out o' the hands of two Washington de fenders on the three-yard stripe and drove over. Cullom's kick fo a couple of running plays might Lehigh pushed over two touch- the extra Point was blocked, leavin have scored as they did later. downs in the second period and j the score at 6, to ?! lth two mu.te' Lady Luck smiled on Waldorf. ' added another in the third to de. I and 50 seconds of the second peno- frowned on La Brucherie. So one is feat the Merchant Marine Academy sne a master mind, the other a chump, of Kings Point, N.Y., 20-6. NATION'S FOOTBALL FINALS WEST San Jose (Calif.) State 28, Brigham Young 19. Utah State 35, Colorado 12. UUtah 19, Colorado AM 0. Denver 27, Wyoming 7. j University of New Mexico 34, I Fresno State 3. California 13, Washington 7. U.S.C. 14, Stanford 0. U.C.L.A. 27, O.S.C. 7. EAST Cortland Teacher 37, Alfred 0. Clarion State Teachers 6, Bethany 0. Kentucky 15. West Virginia 8. Haverford 12. Hamilton 0. West Virginia Tech. 20. Concord 0. Aberdeen Proving Grounds 26, Army Chemical Center 0. Delaware 26. Western Maryland 0. Wilkea College 8, NatT Farm College 0. St Bonaventure 21. Bowling Green 14. "Washington and Jefferson 13, Franklin and Marshall 0. Juniata 31, Urslnus 14. Lincoln 42. Fisk 0. Dickinson 25. Drexel 13. Wake Forest 14, Boston College 13. Brown 20, Yale 14. Colgate 8, Holy Cross 8 (tie). Princeton 33, Harvard 7. Georgia Tech. 16, Navy 14. Penn State 7, Temple 0. Pennsylvania 19. Virginia 7. Rutgers 20, Lafayette 0. ' Maryland 32, Duquesne 0, Maine 13, Bowdoin 0. . Lowell Textile 25, Panzer 8. Wesleyan 12. Williams 6. Colby 12. Bates 7. Marshall 41, Murray 20. Columbia 15, Dartmouth 0. Connecticut 23, Rhode Island State 0. . . Rochester 7, Vermont 6. - S Lehigh 20, Kings Point 6. ' Swarthmore 19, Johns Hopkins 12. Susquehanna 35. Wagner 6. Geneva 3. Slippery Rock Teachers 0. Amherst 7, R.P.I. 6. Catholic University 26. Mt. St. Marv's College 0. Buffalo 40, St. Lawrence 7. : Hobart 13, Kenyon 0. Springfield 14. Massachusetts 7. Middlebury 20, Union 12. New Hampshire 34, Tufts 0.: lrinlty 33, Norwich 0. Fort pevens 13. St Michaels 7. Long Island Aggies 0. Stockbridge 0. Ca nisi us 7. Steuben ville 0. . Philadelphia Navat Raj T T)tnn Naval Base 0. ; Youngstown (Ohio! 19, St Vincent 0. Champlain 7. Sampson 0. Grove City 20. Thiel 3. ' ; Mansfield (Pa.) Teachers 31, Indiana (Pa. Teachers 7. Waynesburg 6. Westminster 2. ; Muhlenberg 27, Gettysburg & j Notre Dame 27. Army 7. Illinois 60. Western. Michigan State 14 Michigan 35, Indiana 0. : I -Ohio State 7, Northwestern . f Michigan State 28. Santa Clara 0 Denison 56, Capital 7. ! i Ohio Wesleyan 7. Ohio University 7 Wisconsin 48, Iowa 14. i ; Minnesota 26, Purdue 21. Villanova 25, Marquette 7. ; Kansas 13, Nebraska. 7. i . Iowa State 36. Drake 6. Cincinnati 20. Miami (Fla.) 7. ?' Oklahoma 27, Kansas State 13J Canterbury (Danville. In.) 6, Hiram 6 Baldwin-Wallace 41. Otterbein 0. Case 19, Carnegie Tech 14. 1 J Miami (Ohio) 12, Dayton Oj 1 Defiance 26, Bluffton 0. i Wooster 21. Akron 6. f ! Tulsa 13. Oklahoma A. & M. ). Indiana State 26, St Joseph's Kind.) 6. Franklin 6. Manchester 0. p Wheaton 13. Valparaiso 6. j S Western Reserve 6. Butler ft. ; A few minutes later the Huskie were in threatening position wher Hagen blocked Jensen's fourth dowr punt and Dmitri Tadich. the bale" headed tackle, recovered on Cal'-42. Freddy Provb passed to Her' Harlow for a first down on the 2r but Ottele was tossed back to th 45 on two pass plays Bob Dodd getting him the first time and Jir Turner the second and Harlow punt went over the goal for a touch back. Starting from their own 20 it toe the Bears just five plays to scon Ted Kenfield picked up 10 yards or a lateral, and Jensen went arount right end for 18 yards more. Jensen's pass to Groefsema was incomplete, and Billy Montagne made three yards at guard, moving the ball just over the mid-field stripe. ANOTHER NICE CATCH Celeri then shot a long pass down-field. Kenfield grabbed the ball out of the hands of Harlow, the Washington defensive back, on the 15. squirmed out of the arms of one tackier and out-ran another for the touchodwn. The play netted 49 yards 34 of them in the air and Cullom kicked the extra point to make it 13 to 0.: At this moment the 13 point spot California was giving aWshington didn t appear to be worth a used yardline marken ' But the second half was a different story. To begin with, there was that Continued Paxe 26-A, CoL 2 k -'.:-vl.; F,-'1' Ar ih XT n - A '.'-All ify-" !M III v &K)- x fi) DLLS" rjx GIVE A KOLL5 FOR CMRI5T- , , . MAS TO THE MAN WHO WkW2 0JJ,the UtUUh&l& WANTS REAL SHAVING : y9 with $ ROLLS, th world' PLEASURE. Brooks Biddle (8), Washington back, packs tlie ball around left end for a; 21-yard gain in Che second period of yesterday's Washington-California game, which the Bears won, 13-7. Running interference for Biddle is Huslde fullback Marshall Dallas (?5). tribune photo. NOTHING DOWN 50f A WEEK greatest safety razor. A life tim f happy shaves with onJuper'keen. hollow grojud blade! Self con-taine4 strop & hone keeps thisjliade sharp and ready to g you the very finest shaWEsyoux money can btty. m m m m m J SEND ROR PREPAID TO: :m I lJIL& q-jg '. ADDREI - 9 CUT v. ORDER BY MAIL J EMPLO Other QjiE.? Accounts . txi. . 1 V.? I . . . CASH plus Sales Tax) . ,4.: :-. iUUl f i.l j CO.D. q CHARGE IT Jt WhLHRS ) " t 1 1 "" .Mil, .11 II I , .1, .... .. . . . . . ti '"" ' '1wl,n 1 1 " " ' 1308 BROADWAY also SIO K STREET tACRAMENTO and - - 2548 MISSION ST.,. F. 4 Si K 1 n i I 1 1 6 X -

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