The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana on October 12, 1941 · Page 22
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The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana · Page 22

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Sunday, October 12, 1941
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THE SHRKvEt'Ok'f TlaifeS, SHKEVtit-ORf, LA. SLNUAY, OCiQHfcK 12, 1941 1UUK WUKMMi cviJHrcii LONGHORNS OVERPOWER SOONERS .v. - V iHlH-l WO I - T I Texas Christian's Horned Frogs Ward Off Indiana's Last Period Threat to Triumph 20-14 TEXANS SCORE IN ALL PERIODS AT STATE FAIR Schroder, Star of Many Fast Races, to Compete Here Out of the Turn ... All Safely up! Sooners Only Score Results From Foe's Fumble in Third Quarter fly Richard n. minwiv (Inited Press Staff Correspondent.) Cotton Bowl, Dallas, Texas, Oct. 1 1 U.R A big, tough University Texas football team showed its stuff this Afternoon heforn a rrnwrt nf dfi nnn I Veteran Savs lie Has Been Hard Pressed This Year in Title Defense Just. 50 years old and still head ;and shoulders above any other driver in the world on dirt tracks, mile or half mile, Cms Sehrarier of Cedar ! Rapids, Iowa, perennial champion oi me raceways, returns to Shreve- rs. '"m. ' OOrt t l fi mnnth tri mmmito in thai vj7ik 7 .nd fiefPAtert The fnlvprsitv nf rtl, 1 n i , . 9?-. Z V j Louisiana state Fair national circuit horns 40 to 7, I title races next Sunday. Dana X. Bible', Longhorns ,n thr! J?" b '7 T, "l"? , ,,. . ... '.jbecn so hard pressed In defense of first Bo-called serious competition o:h, ,m - v, .1.1 . . , , nis tl,,e honors as he has this year, tne season lived up to advance pre- He r0RdiIv flri mit-S Hilt hie InncrH battle to stay In the lead has not dictions that they will be a serious contender for a top flight national honors. Had Bible used his first string exclusively the Longhorns could have been caused by any weakening of his driving ability. This year he became the first man to ever drive around a half mile race track in naroea tneir own score, ine defeat : less than 24 seconds. He turned a was the worst suffered by the Okla-1 lap at the Minnesota State fair in homans in this traditional 41-year-j 23 . 70 seconds, a mark that has never old series. And tonight to Austin will go a newly created trophy a bronze 10-galloa hat emblematic of victory In the Cotton Bowl classic. A fumble by Jack Jacobs, speedy Oklahoma backfield ace, on fourth down, gave the ball to Texas on the Oklahoma 28 in the first three minutes. Pete Layden, Texas fullback, cracked center for two yards. A pass was incomplete and then Pete passed from the 26 to Jack Crain who received on the goal line and stepped over to score. Crain converted. Late in the period, Texas worked the hall from its 26 down to the Sooner 26. As the sec-ond quarter got under way, Layden went through center to the 13. On third down Crain swept left end behind beautiful blocking to score. Crain again converted. Texas scored again late in the period on a 68-yard run by Malcolm Kutner, end. From the Texas 24. Layden crashed through center for 8 yards, then lateraled to Kutner, who sidestepped three Oklahoma tacklers and sped to a touchdown. Crain Converted. Oklahoma made its own score early In the third period after taking the ball on the Texas 21 when Vernon Martin, sub quarterback, fumbled and Robert Eason, Oklahoma tackle, recovered. Three line plays and an offside penalty against Texas put the ball on the 11. Then Huel Hamm faded back and passed over the line to Joe Golding for a touchdown. Jack Haberlein kicked the extra point. At no other time during the game did the Oklahomans even offer a serious scoring threat. Texas Flanagan, le; Cohenour, It; Jungmichel, lg; Harkins, c; Daniel, rg; Garrett, rt; Kutner, re; Martin, qb; Crain, lh; Doss, rh; Layden, fb. Oklahoma Tyree, le; Eason, It; Harris, lg; Marsee, c; Shadid, rg; Teeter, rt; Lamb, re; Matthews, qb; Jacob, lh; Golding, rh; Whlted, fb. Score by periods; Texas ..7 14 13 640 Oklahoma 0 0 7 0 7 Touchdowns: Crain 2, Kutner, 2, Doss, Harkins, Golding. Points after touchdowns: Crain 4, Haberlein. Substitutes: Texas ends, Sweeney, West, Scott, Schwarting; tackles, Harris, Watklns, Peveto; guards, Freeman, Johnson, Collins, Fischer, Conoly; centers, Gill, Sachse; backs, Minor, Lobprles, Matthews, Heap, R. Harkins, McKay, Mayne, Roberts, Field, Sanders. Oklahoma end3, Smith, Bent-ley, Morris, Sharp; tackles, Gibbons, Andros, Funk, Pierce, Allton, Vallance; guards, Boudreau, Haberlein, More-; ford; cteners. Fischer, Cowling; backs, Brewington, Wright, Mattox, Munsey, Shanks, Campbell, Hamm, Davis, Steele, Cawthon, Hays, Wright. Referee: Alvin Bell (Vanderbilt); umpire: Ted O'Sullivan (Missouri); field Judge: J. M. Sweeney (Bethany); linesman: Gene Bedford (Southern Methodist); game time: 2:30 p.m., CST. even been approached by other drivers. Schrader, in a letter to Manager W. R. Hirsch explains the pressure that has been put on him this year rather clearly. For years he held the lead by just having a superior car and was a mechanical genius himself to keep it running fast enough to beat all comers. This year a dozen other younger drivers have stolen his idea and have come out with the expensive. Offenhauser type of car with specifications to the machine in which he has amassed so many records. Many of them have scored some victories over him this year and not a few are crowding him for the title. But the men who have cooled Schrader are not the only dangerous challengers, he points out. America's defense program has been something 01 a tnorne in his side also for manv drivers have adopted aviation motors lor power plants and are working wonders with them. They are power, ful, fast and consistent and cost less than the Offenhausers to operate, Schrader says. The balmy days of easy money are gone in auto racing, Champion Schrader avers. Although still going good and making money, Schrader says he may withdraw and let the youngsters have it. Just $15,000 will buv his car with two motors. That will pay for a farm he Just bought in Iowa. If he doesnt sell he will have to stay witn the speed game. Here are two motorcycle racing scenes showing clearly what Louisiana State Fair speed fans can expect Monday and Tuesday, Oft. 20 and 2t, when the world's finest motor bike riders compete on the slate fair track. The roaring, hurtling two-wheeled high speed creations blare into the turns, and then, If fortunate, negotiate the bends at perilous angles. Generally the riders and machines come out right side up. ow and then the angle defies equilibrium, however, and bad spills result. The field of contestants, numbering mure than 30, that will compete at the State Fair are for the most part made up of the nation's best and fatal crashes and serious Injuries are the exception and not the rule. JOKDAN BOWLING AIXEYS NATIONAL LKAfilB HONOR KOIJ. rOB THE MtiHT Hlfth Team Tiireo: Kripdel Towol S. HiRh Team Single" 8hrveport i'fKking Hiuh lndiviilunl Three: 11. At. Frudliomme Hiuh Indivi'lunl Hinsle: H. M. I'ru.ltinmmrt 222 TliAM STANDINGS Howard Cleaners, Ur-apette, National Shirt, Ilfl rksiiale, Krift(lel, Shrevepurt t'a'.kmjr, Kichartitfon', Cubs. 930 690 Richardson Plumbing Upsets Natl. Shirt Shop The Rlchanl-Hon'A Plumblnj? Team beat the leasue leading National Shirt Shop team to a clean sweep fur all thre ganie of their series. .Morwocxi and Audiisch led the asauit and the rochI fihootlnx: of Shaw for the Shlrtera flould not even get one (fame out of the fire. NATIONAL SIIIKT SHOP Player lt. 2nd. 3rd. Total Blind 10 ... ... lei" Barhee 1U IM 142 t Jli Minor 1.17 140 164 4'il Hnye 11S 1B0 133 4 1.' Shaw 193 IliS l."i6 oio Benire 144 14S 2a.' Total Score 779 749 733 2261 Owls Stun Grid World With m Win Over Tulane (Continued From ITeeeillnK Vale) last surge starting on the six-yard line. Brumley kicked goal to . give Rice a 7-0 lead. The game stood that way until the third period, whe Tulane came back into the contest with blood in its eye after a tongue-lashing from Coach Red Dawson. Within three minutes after the half started, Tulane had scored at the tall-end of a 65-yard march. Bob Glass and Thomas did the yeoman work, with Glass reeling off a shocking 52-yard dash to Rice's five. In two Jabs at the line, Thomas bounced to the one-foot line and then Glass swept across for the counter. Thomas kicked goal to tie up the game. In the fourth period, another Tu-jbut lane fumble gave Rice AERIAL ATTACK MAIN FACTOR IN I C. D.WIN Fort Worth Eleven Halts Hoosiers 011 8-Yard Line in Final Seconds By HAKOLD HARRISOV Bloomington, Ind., Oct. 11 (JP). Fighting back desperately In th shadows of their own goal posts, ths pigskin-pitching Horned Frogs of Texas Christian university beat off two- last-quarter Indiana attacks and emerged with a 20 to 14 decision over a scrappy Hoosier team today. . , The unbeaten Frogs lived up i$ their reputation for aerial power. the fighting Indiana eleven. another i making a strong bid for its first chance which it did not miss. Glass triumph of the season, handed th mishandled the ball on Rices 39 and j visitors some of their own medicine. Lindsay Bowen, sophomore tackle, re-: The Hoosiers scored both their RICHARD'S I'Ll MItINO CO. Games Player 1st. 2nd. 3rd. Total Aildinsth 17S )S 142 iOJ Weher 17.1 172 120 407 Norwood 141 ISO 1S7 67.1 Koar-h 1.15 lS 1B4 4 it.". Winham 16 1 138 177 4 7:, Total Score ..."TsO 867 790 2447 Grapette Jumps Into Tie for National Loop Lead ALABAMA SWAMPS HOWARD COLLEGE IN TUNELP GAME Birmingham, Oct. 11 (p). Alabama warmed up for next week's engagement with Tennessee today by Bwamplng a badly outmanned Howard team, 61 to 0, before a scant crowd of 6,000. Beaten la.st week by Mississippi State, the victors scored first on a 73-yard drive shortly after the game opened, and counted again after recovering a Howard fumble late in the second cruarter for a 13-0 lead I at half time. j Jimmy Nelson, Alabama's 1940 all-Southeastern conference back, opened the second half by returning the kickoff 95 yards for a touchdown, and the rout was on. Nelson scored again, this time on a 13-yard dash which followed a 27-yard pass to Dave Brown, and Coach Frank Thomas sent in a flock of substitutes, who proceeded to show the first stringers up by counting five times in the final period. WALL'S JEWELRY COMPANY 611 TEXAS ST. EXPERT WATCHMAKERS "America's Best Cleans, oil, regulates WATCH Guarunefd 1 GENTS TO PLAY RED RAIDERS ON LUBBOCK FIELD (Continued From I'rrrrdinK Taite) foes, Georgia Tech and Vanderbilt, are slated to come to grips. Some of the Important games on this weeks card follow: "State Teams Centenary vs Texas Tech at Lubbock, Texas. Louisiana State university vs Rice at Baton Rouge. Tulane vs North Carolina State at New Orleans. Louisiana State Normal vs Louisiana Tech at Shreveport. Louisiana College vs Western Tennessee Teachers at Pineville. Southwestern Louisiana Institute vs Spring Hill at Lafayette. Southwest Conference Arkansas vs Texas. Baylor vs Villanova. Rice vs Louisiana State. Southern Methodist vs Auburn. Texas A. and M. vs Texas Christian. South Alabama vs Tennessee, Auburn vs S. M. U. Chattanooga vs Howard. Citadel vs Furman. Duke vs Colgate. Florida vs Maryland. Georgetown vs George Washington. Georgia Tech vs Vanderbilt. Georgia vs Columbia. Kentucky Zavier. Mississippi u. vs Holy Cross. North Carolina State vs Wake Forest North Carolina U. vs Tulane. Sewanee vs Southwestern. V. M. I. vs Virginia. Mid-West llinols vs Drake. Indians vs Nebraska. Iowa vs Wisconsin, Marquette vs Kansas. Michigan State vs Santa Clara. Michigan vs Northwestern. Minnesota vs Pittsburgh. Notre Dame vs Carnegie Tech. Ohio State vs Purdue. West Coast California vs Oregon. Loyola vs Texas Mines. Portland vs St. Mary's. San, Francisco vs Stanford. Santa Clara vs Michigan State. Southern California vs Wash, State. U C.L A, vs Washington. Fast Army vs Yale. Boston College vs Northeastern. Colgate vs Duke. Columbia vs Georgia Tech. Cornell vs Navy. Dartmouth vs Harvard. Fordham vs West Virginia Holy Cross vs Mississippi. New York U. vs Syracuse.' Penn V. vs Princeton. Pitt vs Minnesota. Villanova vs Bavlor. Ole Lou Bengals Battle Maroons of Mississippi State to 0-0 Draw Tigers Pull Major Upset By Outplaying Foe Throughout Game By NORMAN WALKER Baton Rouge, Oct. 11 (.Louisiana State university's Tigers tore up the form chart tonight and passed, punted and clawed through the line to a scoreless tie with the high-riding Mississippi State Maroons before 30,-000 spectators. Coach Allyn McKeen's Mississippi ans, Southeastern conference pace makers who upset Alabama last week and had been undefeated in their last 16 football games, were almost pushed into the loser' column by the unexpected whirlwind attack of the Tigers. The Tigers showed they meant business right at the start by putting the Maroons on the defensive and it was late in the second period before the Mlsslsslppians could try out their spirited offense. After a touchdown threat by the Maroons in the third period the Tigers lunged back with a 25-yard march to the Mississippi State 13 but the drive, sparked by sophomore Halfback Sulcer Harris, ended in disappointment when Soph Fullback Jeff Bur-kett fumbled near paydirt. Frequent fumbles changed the tide of battle between the two determined defenses in which the Tigers' forwards, rated far below Mississippi State's by the dopesters, more than held their own. Loulsian State made 15 first downs to Mississippi State's 9 but the total scrimmage gain was comparatively even, with the Tigers making 188 yards to 189 for the Maroons. Blondy Black and sophomore Billy Murphy, the Maroons' halfbacks who dealt Alabama misery, led the Mis-sissippians in tonight's game with both averaging six yards per try. Al-I though sophomore Ends Bob Patter- HBSQdllDDDDIimlaDDD j By The Observer Just as sure as the fair sex is- going to trot out to an opening football game and swelter under a broiling sun in those new glad rags, so are the badminton players going to get up false hopes of cool playing weather in mid October only to be forced to contend with the good ole summer towel for another three or four weeks. AFTERNOON PLAY AT THE 'Y" Thursday afternoon anyone taking a hasty glance into the "Y" gym might easily have mistaken that dripping bunch of warriors for a swimming class. There were no exceptions, but it seemed to make little difference to their games, other than the necessary, frequent interruptions for drying racket handles. In one of the singles games Joe Stevens, the new city tennis champ, showed to good advantage against Frank Hudson. Joe lias a very fine array of shots and is particularly skilled in deceptive phase of the game. We believe that within another year Joe will be hard for anybody to take. In this particular game, however, he finally succumbed to Frank's better all-around game and superior generalship. I Lin White and Allan Gaston were Atlanta ra., Oct. II (LB - Un battling it out against each other iniaiea houb -a nip-and-tuck doubles affair. Those trlo of devastating backs today and of you who do not know Allan Gas-(crushed Georgia Tech 20 1 to 0. ton may recall him as that tall, . power-house guard who played so crowd of 31,000, Owen (uippyj avans, well for Lnneview, when the Lobos Steve Juzwlk, and Sophomore An- swept aside all opposition a few years glo Bertelll ran and passed with ago to become champions of thejpower and precision to outclass an Lone Star state. As a badminton junder-dog Tech team which never got nlaver well, keep an eye on him. la chance to show the magic wizardry seen much of him lately. But Charlie can well afford a little respite, he's been taking all opposition for so long. A TRIBLTE Needless to say, we were terribly shocked and grieved to hear of the loss of our good friend Bill Snyder In an unfortunate plane accident. Beside being an excellent badminton player Bill was an outstanding star at Centenary in basketball. Through his unusually fine sportsmanship Bill had made scores of friends everywhere he went. They will all remember and love him for "how he played the game." HEAVY ATTACK BY IRISH ROLLS UP 20 POINTS The Clrapptte bowline team lumped from third pla:e to a tie tor first when they won three ames from the Hark-sdale Field pin topple. They won the first ; ame by the bare maxin of three pina and after winning hnndlly in the second they had a hard fight to sat the third game by another narrow marsin of. li ft. R. Patterson alonj? with -Auafie mme and Dr. I.e-i led the team weep of the erie.s. Johnson Hein- and Dyer were the high flooring pin busier for thn flarksdaln squad. llAliliSDM.i: Hill) iamcfl Player 1st. 2ml. 3rd. Tot I Dyer 1S4 157 160 601 Huff 1.19 142 . . litl Johnson 1IH 153 200 552 Hentley U'ii ... 137 :;iio Keinhardt 179 1 77 1117 bit Hoera 172 172 34 4 Total Scorn ... S24 801 $36 2461 covered for t "wis, Harold Stockbridge, another first-year man who wrapped himself In glory, broke loose on a reverse around left end for 31 yards. A pass from Dick Dwelle, tailback, to Fullback 0f 23,000 got its money's worth ia (iK.APETTK Player 1st. Cnd. 3rd. Total Dr. Lea 12 202 175 A. Prudhomma .. 174 150 221 543 Davenport 135 155 115 40-" H. K. Patterson .. !!'! 211 1st H. Drew 168 151 155 473 Total Score ... S27 869 848 2641 Evans, Juzwik and Bertelli Run, Pass Notre Dame Eleven Easy Victory Friedel Towel Quintet in Impressive Dehut Friedel Towel and J-inen Supply Co.. became a new member In the National leasue and the boys celebrated by making a clea-n sweep of their game from the Cuba. Baden, Abram-son and Laws took the ocorlm? honors for the winning Friedel team and H. Hinton was the high man for the Cuba. t l US Oamej Player Ut. 2nd. 3rd.' Total TT. Hinton 1S5 144 167 4IIB J. C. Middleton .. 2"3 123 ... 32t E. J. Wllliferd ,, 170 13ti 153 ito R. ZinselniHn ... 11S ... 147 2 Ho C. Wllliford .... 172 1 44 138 452 Witmer Iii4 163 35 7 Total Score ... S4S 741 772 2361 FRIEDEL TOWEL AMI HI I'I'LV -tlamea Player 1st. 2nd. 3rd. Total Baden 8t 14a 211 641 S. Herold 14.3 167 183 4!) 5 I-awa 16o 164 196 625 Abramson 195 184 164 S42 H. Herold 174 172 147 43:! Total Score ... 860 838 SOI 25il7 Whitlock Zander, after Rice drew a holding penalty, shoved the Owls to the 23, Stockbridge beat it to the 11-yard line and after the attack seemed about to die In that vicinity, Brumley blasted to the six and then on fourth down kicked a field goal from the 14-yard line. . Three minutes were left to play when Tulane gathered in its last points. Deep in its own territory, Rice had to punt. Charles Dufour. 206-pound Tulane tackle, broke through and blocked Dickson's punt. The ball rolled beyond the end z-.ne, giving Tulane an automatic safety, and putting the score where It remained, 10-9 In Rice's favor. Tulane English, left end! Blandin, left tackle; Tittle, left guard; Man-dich, center; Bentz, right guard; Mc-Collum, right tackle; Hornlck, right end; McDonald, quarterback; Thomas, left halfback;' Brlgnac, right 'halfback; Thlbaut, fullback. I Rice Tresch, left end; Brannon left tackle; Goforth, left guard; touchdowns on passes and their aerial game was a constant threat. A brilllan Indiana summer sua beat down on a dry field, and the howling Hoosier homecoming crowd. thrills. After the fourth quarter started It appeared the Horned Frogs were about to grab off an easy victory. They led 20 to 7 nn the strength of the great passing of Kyle Gillespie, sharp-shootinir 173-pound quarterback from Paris, Texas. t . But Indiana rallied, scored quickly, and twice more drove inside th T. C. U. 20-yard line in the closing minutes. The last march was halted at the Frog eight-yard stripe with only 40 seconds to go. The Hoosiers got the first score of the game, marched C, yards the first time they got their hands on the ball. Billy Hillenbrand, sensation sophomore, made the touchdown o; a pass from Earl Doloway. T. C. U. did the same thing after the subseqwrt kickoff, driving three quarters the length of tha field on some great bulls-eye passing by Gillespie. Frank Krlng of (Continued tin FollnwhiK Page) ILLINOIS 31 TO 6 IN CONFERENCE GAME Clnan nontoT" "HiirviriiP vi crY f fmnrr!- Sadler, right tackle; Wells, right end;- GOPHERS TRAMPLE Brown, quarterback; Dickson, left halfback; Ellis, right halfback; Brumley, fullback. Rice 7 0 0 310 Tulane 0 0 7 29 Rice scoring: Touchdown,, Brumley. Point after touchdown, Brumley (place-kick). Field goal, Brumley (placement) . Tulane scoring: Touchdown, Glass (for McDonald). Point after touch- Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 11 (CP) Minnesota opened defense of its Big Ten football championship today with a crushing 34 to 6 defeat of Illinois. The vJctory was Minnesota's 11th down Thomas (place-kick). Safety, vMmt fromh; nrs't ,a, mint hlnc.lrpri bv rrnfrmr anh for .... f (punt blocked by Dufour ; McCollum). Substitutions: Tulane: Ends, Comer, Rowland Mullen; tackles, Dufour, Klein; guards, Wolbrette, Bittmnn; centers Rice, Stolen; backs, McOinnis, Crush, Sims tackle and with perfect blocking from his teammates ran 73 yards lor a score. Until late in the third period Minnesota's driving, methodical attack demoralized the Illini, who first thrpntpnorl urhn Tirv,r,. Cmlft. Rice: Ends, Prichard, Blackzurn; !fH.m tv, ... , -v, . . .,, .h T,o,n.;fr0m the Minnesota 31 to the 14. tackles, Heard guards, Quillian Blackburn; backs, McDougle, Dwelle,1 Stockbridge, Zander, Stephens, Price. Howard Cleaners Sweep Series With Barksdale The most improved singles player of this group in recent weeks is Ted Any Shp Watch CrytI, 25c AM fear) $3 95 DIKE FLAMILH l'OWLR i Baltimore, Oct. 11 JF). Duke's great Blue Devil array turned on i fin amazing display of offensive power and versatility today to rout ; completely Maryland's game bu' j futile Terrapins by a 50-0 score before 14,000 fans thrilled by the I Pced and ball-handling wizardry ol Wallace Wade s undefeated outfit. Tom 'Davis, electrilied with great, broken-field running and passing. ana counted three touchdowns. Winston Siegfried also accounted for a trio of scores and Steve Lach Dound- ed over the other two. son and George Varnado clicked on Kendall, Ted, long possessed of a several neat passes, the Tigers' aerial; good overhead smash and cross-court defense met every threat. drop-shot, has now added a pinch or The Maroons started their third deception along with better balance, period threat after Murphy grounded! and the recipe has worked wonders for which it is famed. Tech made only one scoring threat. Bertelli sparked the Irish in their three scoring drives, passing and running in sensational fashion and playing a bang-up game on defense. The game was only minutes old a quick-kick on the 27-yard line for him. All or wnicn goes 10 siiow!whrn the first Notre Dame drlve got and one play later scooted 65 yards j that you can never tell when you arestarted on tne Tech 45 after the Irish into L.S.U. territory. Then he alter-apt to stumble on something that nately passed and ran the ball down ! will improve your game immeasur- to the nine-vard stripe but a fum-;aQiy ble, recovered, cost the Mlssissippians 10 yards and the Tigers held for downs on their 17. The Tiger veteran, Tailback Leo Bird, held the Maroons in check with his accurate kicking. Billy McKin ney caught the Maroons flat footed in the early stages with his gains off tackle. Gains through the Maroon line was due, though, to the fin blocking and gap-opening of the L.S.U. forwards, including Center Bernie Lipkis, Ends Dudley Pillow and Jack Fulkerson Guard Dan Eastman and Tackle Al James. A large contingent of Mississippi State followers, numbering several thousand together with the Maroon band, were on hand though they left chagrined at the outcome. AJiiwisHippI State R, I'atterson, le: Jonet, It ; I'atrk-k, is; K. Ray, r; drove, rw: Aarnold, rt; Varnado, re; Dees, Qb; Bruce, lh; Craig, rh; Yancey, fb. L S.U. Fulkereon, le; James, It; Kd-ward. Iji; l.ii-Mia.c; Eastman, rg; Zlck. rt, Pillow, re; Cassldy, qb; McKlnney, In; Hifchtower. rh; Kichardson, fb. Substitutes: L.S.U. endH. McIeod. Evanx, Kichmonil; tackles. Kendrick. Hen-nett, Hall; Kuarda, Caviega; centur, Talley; nett, Hall; Kuard. t'avigsa: center, Talley; Harris. DodKon, Weaver, Helscher, Ctia-cone, Burkt.tt. Mississippi .State ends. Howard, Kowalskl, !avi; tackles, White, Prohm; guards, K. H.v, Mlhallc, C. Pat-ternon; centera, Corley; backs, Moates. J-i'ack, Itlount. Thorpe, Murphy, Wohner. In 1927 the Big Ten football Bea- son sold J2, 700,000 worth of tickets. Early receipts this year indicate that mark will be passed. In the middle west and northern states game Is more plentiful than ever this year. SHUTTLE COCKTAILS According to Doreen McDonald, who is a fine player herself, Natalie Forte has really been playing some swell badminton. She was good the last time we saw her, but we understand that now she is even better . , . Crawford Womack's game has been another on the sharp upgrade. Win, lose, or draw, everybody has a good time when Crawford is in the suddenly, Juzwik taking the ball on had recovered a blocked punt. On the first play Bertelli lost eight yards when he couldn't find a receiver but then he connected three times in succession with accurate tosses to End (ieorge Murphy, the last one being good for 15 yards and a touchdown. Juzwik place-kicked the extra point. In the next period the Irish struck Howard Cleaners team went Into a tie for the rl'-Bt place in the National league when they won all three games from the Barksdale Kleld pin toppleru. R. K. Patterson led the team In the ecorln! with a 682 erlea and a 111 High single Rame. Prudhomme and Txa were over the 500 mark atao and it was the fine sbooting of al! three If thefle men that enabled the Grapptte team to make clean sweep of the series. Johnson and ftcinhard-t were the hiff'i aeorera for the losing H.-trkdalc .riKid Bowen, Bagwell; jThe drlve staed w ' A.r.m5rn 5n ?r three straight passes were incom- plete. Finally, in the fourth period Illi. The former Wolverine halfback !nols scored on a pass from Don Grif-i said he had been working out rcgu-:fln to Lavere Astroth. V larly with the Michigan football I Minnesota outwelghted Illinois 20 squad at Ann Arbo. and was "m'Puncis to a man, and its running shape" for hl3 professional debut 'attack worked with clock-like pre-with the New York team. Icision. , Daley, who scored twice In the The Hawthorne race track, Chi-first seven minutes, was the Minne. cago, wa3 an army storage station in sota star, but Bruce Smith, veteran the last World war. j halfback, also made two touchdowns. SIIKEVFI'OKT I'At'KlNd CO. G a m ps Player 11. ind. 3rd. Total Pel Hush" SHI 1S.7 162 MS .1. W. Cureton .. 154 195 155 6n4 Joe Daniels 161 1(17 IS') 4'J4 . B. Wynn .... 201 1S2 1B7 Bon IC. Hpinks 14(1 201 : 135 476 Total Score ... S57 930 785 2371' HOWARD CLKANKRS (lames Player 1st. 2nd. 3rd. Total Watson 13 1 !1 1 1 :3 47') If. Prudhomme .. 222 179 1S9 530 - Ie 167 137 204 62S H. Patterson ... 177 108 152 437 V lager 193 1 46 1S6 52i Total Score ... 912 784 S54 2550 87-YARD MARCH IN FIRST PERIOD AND CORNELL WINS 7-0 eame. He has a natural uair iur comedy . . . Jim Henderson is pa tiently biding his time until he gets an opportunity to fulfill one of his keenest ambitions on the courts hit a bull's-eye shot that will drive that cigar straight down George Gilbert's throat. That would be about the "hottest" shot we could conceive of . , . Word reaches us from our old pal, Ray Griffith, over In Columbia, Mississippi that he is building a very formidable badminton club. Bring 'em over sometime, Ray. We'd like to see how they would stack up against your former cronies , . . All of his friends have been welcoming Gerald Estes back on the courts again after his sojourn in the forces of Uncle Sam. We are glad Gerald is over twenty-eight because we've missed him and are glad he's with us again . . . George Conger has decided to try his hand at the indoor game, and declares he has high hopes of being in a fairly stream-lined condition "come, next fall" . . . Carroll Dlller believes badminton Is a much better medium for reducing than the Turkish bath, even If they do have high stools for them . . . What's happened to Charlie Smith? We haven't a deep reverse and racing 68-yards off tackle past the Tech secondary for a touchdown. Juzwik again kicked the point. Toward the close of the game with substitutes cluttering the Notre Dame lineup, the Irish were threatening the Tech goal again, driving to the live from where Russ Ashbaugh threw a pass into the end zone to Joe Bolger who couldn't quite reach ti. Notre Dame's last touchdown had come a little earlier in the third period when Berteili passed 10 yards to Bob Dove. Juzwik ran over guard for seven, Evans picked up eight on two tries at the line and Juzwik lugged It over on a tackle plunge from the four. Tech's star for the day was Davey E'dredge, a sophomore tailback, who ripped off several good runs and was the only offensive threat which Coach Bill Alexander's team could show. Notre Dame made 11 first downs to seven for Tech and made 123 yards rushing and 85 passing. Tech made 101 yards on the ground and eight yards in the air. Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 11 (UP). A sluggish Cornell eleven clicked off one sustained drive in the first period to preserve its unbeatep record with a 7-0 triumph over a punchless Harvard team before 20,000 fans at the stadium today. The big Red unit's victory margin was an 87-yard march late in the opening quarter climaxed by a touchdown by Left Halfback Lou Bufalino of Swampscott, Mass., who snagged a flat four-yard pass from Southpaw Ken stofer over the Crimson goal-line. Tackle Charlie Sweeney converted from placement. A trio of Cornell backs Bufalino, Stoler and Joe Martin uncorked brilliant individual runs, but the team lacked the cohesion and precision of great big Red clubs of the past few years. Harvard's senior-studded team flubbed H's onlv scorine chance with about three minutes to play. Iowa Is strongest at the center po sition. Captain Bill Diehl and George Frye are veteran stars. In the new Illinois law regulating fishing each ilsherman must keep his own eaten. A stringer from several fishermen, is taboo. o the HEW 1942 FORD For mony years we have had a port in the introduction of the new Ford outomobile. We hove watched them move from the luxury class into the necessity class. In order to incorporate the 1942 improvements and yet not sacrifice the-quality of former years, the 1942 model IS a little higher in price than the 1941 was. The manufacturers had no other alternative. The pride and prestige of the Ford Motor Company could not accept the lowering of the quality standard. Andress Motor Company is proud to be able to present this 1942 offering. This automobile needs to make no apologies to anyone for it is truly an ultra-modern, efficient and economical triumph in the automobile engineering world. To those who are interested in these essential features of motoring, we particularly invite you to see this our 1942 Ford. CO.Inc 717 CROCKETT ST. LINCOLN-ZEPHYR MERCURY STORE Z3 975 TEXAS AVE. Hi,...'::."

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