The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas on October 23, 1955 · Page 11
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The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas · Page 11

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Sunday, October 23, 1955
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Mcllhenny Scores Four As SMU Blasts Kansas By BILL DICKINSON one-yard line, and once each fiom;Letcavit». The tirst came in the LAWRENCE, Kan.. Oct. 22-- UP the three and 15-yani lines. second quarter for eight yards and - Halfback Don Mcllhenny, a hard Punter Provide* Score* th« second one was an 11-yard toss charging, shifty senior, scored four Kansas star punter, Ted Rolide In the third frame. times to lead Southern Methodist gave SMU its first two touchdowns gut gMU reclaimed Ihe lead to a 33 to 14 victory' over Kansas when he fumbled two center ji,te in the same period Fullback here Saturday. -passes, one on the one-yard line in, Hal O'Brien raced over' the rieht The 189-pound Nashville, Tenn., the second quarter and the etherise t o ,H Ve y, ma t es , lg 14 i»| d halfback turned three KU fumble»]on the three in the third period.l McUhen ^ y then fo{ hls third an( j -two of them within the three-' Mcllhenny dived over both times. , ollrth 7 yard line--- into tallies. But SMUJ The Jayhawks took a temporary : the flllal had to come from behind late in. lead in the third period. U-13, on the third quarter to pull its lopsid-ithe strength of two iron - nerved. ed victory. | fourth-down TD passes by quarler- Mcllhenny scored twice from theiback Willy Slrauch to end .Tim of tne day acorLnjr *· SMU Surge SUr» The Jayhawka managed to hold the scoring down until the SMU surge started .in the third stanza The powerful Mustang defense ·_· · held Kansas to a record setting-ff ~§ W\ Q 30 yards In rushing yardage. SMC. JlU'JLrO meanwhile, piled up 23« yards on ·M. the ground. Score by periods: Kansaa . ....... 0 T 7 0-- H Southern Methodist 0 7 12 14--33 Kansas scoring -- Touchdowns, Letcavits (8. pass from Slrauch, 11. pass from Strauch). Conversion--John Handley, 2. Southern Methodist scoring -- ie d for four touchdowns, marched Touchdowns Mcllhenny (1. plunge Notre Dame Purdue, Avenges Setback In 1954 for four touchdowns, mai^.t^ · . ,,, - , the way only once following a!?; Plunge. 15. run, 1. plunge). O'- itre Dame fumble in the second ;£ rie " (1 .' P' un ??K Conversion- By KL'RT FREITOEXTHAL LAFAYETTE, ind., Oct. 22---Once-beaten Notre Dame, par-* 1 "**" ~~...~ .»...~.~ ~ ~~--"« ITrt __ RBB ] p a ., \f ft .*-.. 0 o laying breaks and a bruising P«iod. Dawson then stood up to: TOIn Beal. Ray Masters 2. ground attack built around 3 l m ; h ' » P«ss clippings and rifled a 13- Morsc. Aubrey Lewis and Dean y ard P ass to en[1 Lcn z ' zda in the Stueder. avenged its- only setback 'end zone. of last year Saturday with a 22 to. That was the only time the 7 triumph over Purdue before a junior quarterback was effective. sellout crowd of 55.600. However, he let go with several The Irish, their 11-game winning Desperation passes in the final streak snapped by Michigan State stanza, but Notre Dame's alert de- last week, whistled through Pur-.f««« hurled him back each time, due's secondary- with awesome' I" »·'· Dawson completed 11 of ease to monopolize the statistics,!21 passes for 104 yards and one; By HESS GREEV They turned two Purdue fumbles [touchdown. PHILADELPHIA Oct 22-UP- and a pass interception into touch- Morse's third period pass Inter- Navy's unbeaten Middies dlspen- downs and added a fourth period ceptlon netted the Irish their third sed wiUl the maglc of ace passer safety to make victory complete, i score. They ate up 46 yards In nine Geor _ e Wel , n Saturdav and bv Purdue Moves Onte plays. Lewis dashing around right cloahin TM junior varsity quarter- Purdue, which blasted the Southjend for the tally. back Tom Forresta , - wiln f i r s t | Benders' 13-game winning skein a Sticks to Ground Utring rating rolled without undue year ago when Lenny Daw.ron pmf-1 p au [ Hornung. Notre v Dame's!effort to a 33 to 0 victory over; ipolished quarterback, stuck pri-:Penn ·marlly to the ground and sel up Field Welsh And ·Navy Paste Penn. Tigers Lose 5th Straight To N.U., 18-12 before 35.543 on Fr'a-iklin Purdue tied the score when Erlc Bame« recovered Morse's fumble , . 1 ^ " S nh * li ° nal ' o u r t h a n l l ' h * 80phom ° COLUMBIA. Mo.. Oct. 22-UP-Senior halfback Rex Fischer intercepted a Missouri pass Saturday and raced 67 yards to provide Nebraska an 18 to 15 win over Missouri and Ue Oklahoma for the BtR Seven lead. Fischer «ho was out with Inly :J usl '7V^v"p^rdue.'mosTc^ if bv ^row a touchdown nes most of last season, had his Murakowshl . But u,^. gained ju! : t Ron Beagle, all in the best day Saturday as he led the..,,,,, ,,.,,,. ,,,..,,,,, · s periods. third period. Dick Prendergast fell; The 178-pounder promoted lo the i Dawson's fumble on the Pur-' varslt ' onl ' '' ast Tuesday and who le 2« and Stueder plunged from; c e l e b r a t t s his 19th birthday Sun e one. Schaefer converted twice. i da ' 'cored one touchdown, caused The Irish ground out a whopping ! an important pass to keep the first 325 yards rushing, compared wtth lNav " scoring drive alive and - - - threw a touchdown pass to end first two Cornhuikers to their first win here [ eight yards passing. Sub center Dale Snelling handed Forrest*!, no relation to the for- . - : ouu I C I l k c t L'alc: ^liCllllIK UaliUCU * VJl i » - J . f \ l . .11, l ^ . n L J U i ] V.V, ullr IUI- since 193,. He p eked up 48 yards Notre Dame tte safelj . ning i a n i e r nava , secretary, had all of the on 15 carries to leaa rxeorasKa f wt)J over Dawson - s head into striking power of the nig a i r c r a f t iP : t h e rushers. Victim of the wayward pass ~_, pinned d e f p in i(J t e r r i t o r y Dave DO-, Score by periods . Purdue 0 T 0 Notre Dame 7 013 Mimourl quarterback ane. top paaier In the Big Seven. who itarred «J«in as he acored In'frcflpleil one, touchdown on a plunge after, Pcrwell. Heor* OB Nebraska halfback Willie Green-'co' nverg[ ^ Bi law and quarterback Don Erway Purdue scored the other Cornhusker lal- I^FAYETTE lies on plunges. «« ° »··· '"'* The win allowed Nebraska to tie Fll .,. rtn ^-n, Oklahoma for the Bif Seven lead Ruthing v«rd«ri with two victories each against no £j"f;' »'umpf« losses. Missouri remained In the paii P! ' ; cellar with six straight losses £«!«· The loss also kept the beards on pj",'.,, Missouri Coach Don Faurot and his Fumbi^ players who vowed last week they Y ' ril ?_J wouldn't shave again until the Tigers tasted victory this season. Nebraska had to battle back from a 6-0 halftime deficit for the win but then built up an 18-6 lead to coast in. A wild pitchout by JDsaouri quarterback Bill Griep gave Nebraska tally. A 15-yard penalty helped Nebraska to move 52 yards in nine plays for the second tally, hv Ervvay. The third came when Fischer, the third of his family to play for Nebraska, i n t e n e p t ^ d Doane's pass. Score by periods: Missouri ' P « ft «--12 Nebraska ft 012 6-- IS Missouri scoring -- Touchdowns. iDoane. 1 plungel: Po\VQ:l (49, pass-run from Doanel. Nebraska s c o r i n g -- Touchdowns. Grcenlaw (2, plungel; Erway II. plunge): Fischer (57. pass interception runback). COLUMBIA. Mo. Oft. K--L'P-StatiiUci o! Ihe MlisoLrl-Nfbraskn s\r,:t: Mliiourl Nebrm*l;» First do'Anji 17 1- nto striking power of the feiff end zone when Purdue was c?rrirr by the same name at his rail. In true naval tradition he took command of the enemy's weak- 0-- 7 nesses as Xavy won its f i f t h of the 2--22 season and ninth straight over two Purdue scoring -- Touchdown.-y Zyzda (13. pass). Conversion --Dawson. first touchdown and the intercept Notre Dams scoring -- Touch-,ed pass the second. The third was downs, Schaefer (2. plunge). Stue-jset up by successive penaltic; der (1. plunge). Lewis (9. run).!which took Penn to its one yard Schaefer 1. Safety.;line. And the fourth blossomed (from « fumble. il-N'ol^'birrr 1 '^"'""' SCO " S by P eriod: r«rt«e Nntre n.m« P'nn 0 0 0 0 -- 0 . . . IC- » 3T5 Ns\-- 7 19 0 7--33 Navy scoHng -- Touchdowns. Burchett 11. plungel; Forrestal (1 plungel: Beagle flO. pass from Fovrestal^i Mojito (tS. pass - run from Prahlas): ^^aJynn 6, run*. Conversions: Oldham ~. Rover 1. Browns Are 7-Point Choice On 10th Anniversary Celebration n v a r d i K r atlen^plfd r o m p f f l f d By UNITED PRESS The champion Cleveland Browns are seven-point favorites to celebrate iheir 10th anniversary party by whipping the Green Bay Packers in Sunday's top national football league game. Tlie city of Cleveland has designated Sunday as "Browns Anniversary Day" in honor of the 105th season for professional football's most successful team. About 45.000 fann are expected to watch Green Bay's first appearance against the Browns at Cleveland. The game is important to both divisional races because the two dubs are tied for the lead in their respective sections. The Browns 3-1 are tied with the Pittsburgh Steclers for the Eastern lead. The Packers 3-1 are tied with the Los Angeles Rams and Baltimore Colts for the Western lead. The Browns arc favored but will play without one of the key members of their stout defensive unit- safetyman Tommy .Tames. John Petitbon will sub for James--who injured a knee last week against the Washington Redskins. Cleveland will be trying for Its 108th victory in 130 games. In !he other games--the Colts 3-1 are six-point choices to de feat the Redskins 2-2 at Baltimore; the Rams 3-1 are seven point favorites to defeat the De troit Lions 0-4 at Los Angeles: and the Giants 1-3 are three-point picks against the Stcelers 3-1 at New York. The Forth-Niners 2-2 are favored over the Chicago Bears 13 by four points at San Francisco - iand the Philadelphia Eagles 1-3 are seven-point choices to rio\vn Ihe Cardinals 2-2 at Chicago r.;MtiIe lost Vxrds prnalizrd Spartans Trip Illinois, 21-7 In 1st Meeting Bv CLAIR HEKHUIS j EAST" LANSING, Mich., Oct. 22 --UP--Michigan State's Earl Mor-| all season came through again to] and set up another tally with a 30- yard toss to lead the Spartans to « 21-T victory over Illinois Saturday. Morral. whose passing has al Iseason came through again to give ttae Spartans * -l record for the season and hand Illinois its second defeat In five games. The victory was doubly sweet for Michigan State which was rebounding from a disastrous season !a»t year after tying Illinois for the Big Ten championship In 1*53. This was the firit meeting in history between Michigan State end Illinois. Score by periods: Michigan 8t»t« ....7 D M 0-tt Illinois 0 7 0 0 -- 7 Michigan State scoring-- Touch-j downs. Kowalczyk 120 run). Kaiser 160, pass-run from Moral), Jewell (2*3. pas* run from Men-all). Conversions-- Planutli ». Illlnoln »(-orinjt --Touchdown,. Landheck (4, run). Conversion -- THE BROWNSVILLE HERALP. *«***7- «*· -»· I»5-ifAOK tl A Sooners Crush Colorado Under 56-21 Landslide NORMAN, Okla.. Oct. 22--UP--times lo climax fierce marches twice, «nd Bill Sturm one* I n * Oklahoma crushed Colorado 56-31 which featured fancy running and perfect afternoon for Oklahontii here Saturday with shocking pow- passing by halfback Tommy Me- points after touchdown, er that overcame a H-roint deficit Donald. I Jenkinji coined three and1 virtually cinched ihr Sooners A shaky quk . h kick bv taUback for Colorado, eighth straight Big Seven cham- Homer Jenkins sel up'the drive and another Orange Bowl lnat put Qklalioma in [r."i Car t tinjcs to stay. Altern_.. oooners raced o5 yards :n six ThnmaK leri ^Anner h«u narriers What started as a scary test for plays, with McDonald jumping-i.i l h s , yards In^Lx carries Okla the third-ranked Soon,TM became a over from the two. homa rushed 320 wd^to 78 tor lop-sided rout In the last half. The Burris scored a third time and , bid, capacity crowd of 59.900 saw Okla- McDonald a second time in the five atarts before" Saturdav homa reserves score three times third period. Fullback Billv Prlcer .. the final period to give Okla- converted five times Carl Dodd' score by penoas: · ..+ homa Its 24th straight victory. : -Oklahoma 0 21 14 21-'^M Oklahoma's scoring s^rte started./)..-, 0 , L jj f. Colorado 0 14 0 7--21 in the second period after Colorado «"""""""I "OO noOS Oklahoma s c o r i n g - Toucli- had turned Oklahoma errors into a Hdrvilfd For lit Win -downs, BurrU 3 (1, plunge; .'). 14-0 lead. Oklahoma exploded Mith H4 vrvirn v u r. .-« P !un K e : 2. plunge); McDonald.'2 three touchdowns from sustained "' "" *"° drives in 10 minutes lo 14 halftime edge. Score After Fumble* f a ativ,« ,, ^ reaimg favored t * a i i « i u it m -a uc- Both of the Buffaloe'3 second pe- fore 13,500 fans at Memorial Sta- r:od scores begaji with recovered dium here. Oklahoma fumbles. Colorado tackle The Indians coupled sparkling Sam Salerno pounced 0:1 quarter- defensive plav, led bv end Ron - |back Jim Harris' bobble on the Fraser and center Bob Adelzzlln yson; ' c « lve "' or 'S- J*"kins 3 Sooner five and fullback John Bay- with a fine display of ofensive , N ? P - M ^ X Ok '" o "' 2 - - f p statis'i- s uk plunged over from the three, bal-carrying. Quarterback Bill °" '" * ° ma ' C °' or *oitatamii ioi 0 7»rto Then Colorado marched 70 yards Beagle, the nation's leading pass- £ lrst d ^ ! in seven plays with Emerson Wil-ier. tried just nine passes. complet: p"lstHt y on ripping the final f,vc yards, i ingr six for 58 yards and one touch- Pmsei «V Oklahoma halfback Bob Burris down. Otherwise he stuck to the p as!es ,TM. sparked the Sooner comeback and ground and for the first time this PU"" " .sfored twice in seven minutes. He season, the Indians outrushed their'J, unlil ;» * |plunged from inside the three both opposition, 69-129, v«rds*p« u.^r.,.,TM ,, ., , -' sustained TM ,, K 22- UP ,2. plunge; 3. plunge); D Morris gain a 21- ~" I n e D a n m outh Indians got their 123. run; Thomas i1. plunge: '""?' victory of the 1955 season G o ff (35. pass-run In m Sturm: b.e, ' ' TM*TM ~ P TM ' D ° dd '' , . , ,, Colorado scoring -- Touchdowns, ir Hvson '-. plunge); Wilson '-', p l u n g e t ; Clarke (54, pajs-run from n.., ______ f . _______ . ___ * ,__.... ___ READY FOR ACTIOV -- Bab* Didrlckson Zaharlas Is back at the oP game atter recuperating from her second bout with cancer. Here she practice* a fhip shot at Tampa where she is resting. (UP Telephoto) YOU PAY TOO MUCH FOR YOUR LIGHTS TAXES BROWNSVILLE lights (250 K.W.H.)$ 10.37 Taxes: $2,00 per hundred, 90% of 1948 valuations. SAN BENITO Lights (250 K.W.H.) $7.98 Taxes: $ 1.50 per hundred, 45% of true valuation. HARLINGEN Lights (250 K.W.H.) $7.98 Taxes: $ 1.70 per hundred, 41 % of true valuation. McALLEN Lights (250 K.W.H.) $7.98 Taxes: 90c per hundred. 60% of true valuation. YOU NEED A CHANGE END A 1 0-YEAR RULE OF GOVERNMENT OF "CRONIES", BY "CRONIES" AND FOR "CRONIES" VOTE FOR VICARS Mayor-Nov. 1st, 1955 i Paid Political Advertisement by Earl Sliadel) WE SALUTE THE TEXAS LEAGUE OF MUNICIPALITIES and wholeheartedly welcome them to the City of Brownsville. These public officials ore assembled here from the for corners of Texas, meellng to discuss their common problems and to find equitable solutions, through their united e f f o r t s . To them, and to their families, we stretch forth o welcoming hand. Again -- we Salute you. pan nniGRicRn STHTE BRIM PAINT FACTS By BEBRICK CO. The World's Largest Auto Painting Concern - PREPARATI OI\ · A paint job i» no better than tha preparatUn that oe*s into H. Through the use of production tin* method* a minimum of 70 man hours of labor is employed in producing a Bebrick Baked Enamel paint fob. Your car is completely machine sanded. Then aH bare spots are primed and fin'nh sanded by hand. Thb result* in a plow smooth finish that will not chip or mor. STEAM CLEANING The body of your or is completely steam cleaned to remove any wax or foreign matter from cracks or crevice* that would be impouiblt to reach by hand. Thfo process protects (fie point fob from any possible peeling or lifting. A Bebrick Boked tnamel paint job it GUARANTEED not to peel or I rft. ·BAKED EXAMEL PROCESS- Through the process of baking, ofl the rotim present in the paint film are fused together, resulting in a harder leu porous paint film. A Bebrick Baked Enamel paint job will withstand the tevere condition* that exist in (ho Vatiey area. ·SPRAY BOOTH* Each piece of dirt or di»t th a paint job fomw · moiatur* pocket which results in the paint blistering and flaking. Bebrick Company uses the best spray booths that money can buy. AH air entering the spray booth area Is filtered to remove any oust or dirt that would mar the appear- once ana* quality of the paint job. A Bebrick paint job is ·GUARANTEED against any bintarina or flaking in any form. ·MATERIAL USED Since (he life of the paint job depends to a great extent on the amount and quality of paint applied, Bebrkk Company applies three coats of the finest baking enamel known to the paint industry. · PRICE · Bebrick Company owns and operate* m plants devoted exclusively to production line auto painting. Through Beke Oven Association Inc., we are also associated with 22 plants in other cities. This tremendous purchasing power enables us to give you a $75.00 PAINT JOB for only $39.50. Your paid receipt for your Bebrick paint job ts your GUARANTEE of the finest paint job money can buy. This GUARANTEE is good in any one of the cities listed below. Corpus Oirtsfl, Texas Texarkaua, Texas Little Rock, Arkauu Hot Springs, Arkansae Otnver. Colorado Colorado Sprint*. CclotBde l^ake dunes. I nnlilasa Mobile. Alabama Penaacola, Florida Oklahoma City. OUa. Meridaa, Mississippi Tsvas McAllen, T*\a» Houston, Texa» San Antonio. Texa« Fori Worth, Texas Dallas. Te\a^ Big Springs. Texa» Pampa, Texas Beaumont. Texas Port Arthur. Teuui Tyler, Texas BEBRICK COMPANY "Wh«r* PainHng Is A Sci*nc»--Not A Sid«lin«" I 1 § I I 1 711 W. Harrison --HARLINGiN-- G A 3-1860

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