The Odessa American from Odessa, Texas on September 30, 1951 · 7
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The Odessa American from Odessa, Texas · 7

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Odessa, Texas
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Sunday, September 30, 1951
Page:
7
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r 1 '. d F tr L p IL Texas Aggies Ragged, Sputter Past Texas T$ch, 20 - 7 Toe Bums Beat Tilts Today BOSTON (AP)-iNew York's ataazing Giants took over undisputed possession of first place for a few hours Satur day in tne sizzling National League pennant race and then settled for a deadlock as the Brooklyn Dodgers also came through with a victory in a night game. The Giants blanked Boston's Braves, 3-0, at Braves field as sad Sal Maglie spun brilliant five hitter for his 23rd victory. The victory, New York's sixth straight and its 36th in the last 43 games, climaxed an irrepressible surge that began Aug. 12 when they trailed Brooklyn by 13 M games. It marked the first time the Giants ever had first place all to themselves. But it lasted only until the Dodgers whipped the Phillies 5-0 under theligbts at Philadelphia. Each team? closed out its regular season Sunday against the same opponents. The Giants solved southpaw warren Spahn for only five hits I n eight innings, but broke through for single tallies In the econd and fifth innings to whip the crafty lefthander for the sixth time this year. They added an in lurance run against reliefer Vern Bickford in the ninth. It was Spahn's 14th defeat against 22 wins. The thoroughly-aroused Dodger crashed the Phillies, 5-0, behind big Don Newcombe's fiery fast ball pitching. Newcomb, achieving his 20th pitching victory of the season, set the Phils down with seven hits. He received, sensational fielding support from Jackie Robinson and Billy Cox as well ns the solid backing of ten hits by hi team mates including a two-run homer by Andy Pnfko. The Dodgers got off to an early lead and this time they held it. hammering Robin Roberts hard end taking advantage of every Thilly rmcue. There were plenty of these ni the Phils made four errors and gave up three unearn ed runs. Rig Newk, biasing his fast one pasr tne rainy Dntters, was in danger ' of being scored on only twice and each time Robinson started a double play to get him out of it. Newcombe struck out three Phils in the second Inning and didn't yield hit until the third, after he had a four run lead. Then with runners on first and second, he bore down and retired three of the hardest-hitting Phils to save his shutout In Sunday's game the Giants will pitch Larry Jansen (21-11) Cains Boston's Wilson (7-6), and the Dodrers will send Preacher Roe (22-3) against Philadelphia's Bubba Church (15-11). In other major league games Saturday that had no bearing cn V the Dennant races, the American . League champion New York Yankees .beat the Boston Red Sox In a doubleheader, 4-0 and 3-1; the Cleveland Indians edged the Detroit Tigers. 7-8. in 13 innings the Chicago White Sox trimmed the St. Louis Browns, 8-3; the St. Louis Cardinals eat the- Chi-Reds knocked off Pittsburgh 4-3 eago Cubs, 4-3; the Cincinnati Reds knocked off Pittsburgh 4-3; and the Philadelphia Athletics downed the Washington senators 8-1. The Yankee took U easy In knocking off the Bosox in the doubleheader, for they clinched the pennant Friday when they took a twin -bill from Boston on Friday behind the pitching of AMU Reynolds and Vie Rascal. Remolds pitched a no-hitter In the first game Friday, to become the second hurjer in the majors to ever pitch two ho-hit-ters in one season. The other was Johnny Vandermeer of the Cincin-raU Reds who accomplished the fate In 1938. TCU Pummels Nebraska, 28-7 LINCOLN, Nebr.. :(JP) Texas Christian, a fine team of oppor tunist. exploded a three-touch down barrage on Nebraska in the second period Saturday to start the Tf xsns on their way to a 28-7 football victory. A crowd of 38,000 saw the Texas elub score twice in the first four nd one-half minutes of the second Quarter to wipe out a 7-0 Nebras ka lead, gained in the opening period. The Nebraska score had come largely through a Texas Christian pass Interference penalty In the end sone. But this break was erased on the second play f the second quarter. That was when quarterback Johnny Bordogna fumbled the ball on the Nebraska eight, the ball rolling backward into the end zone where end Wayne Martin of TCU fell on it. for the tieing touchdown. Texas Christian came right back after a short Nebraska punt with 48-yard march ending when Bobby Floyd went over from the three yard line. Before the quarter ended, TCU scored for the third time after blocking a Tom Carodine punt on the Nebraska 29. On the very next flay, the TCU star, Malvin Power, passed to end Bob Blair for the score. TCU got its last score midway a the fourth on an eight yard vhrow from Fowler to Danny Hallmark. Keither Flowers kicked four xtra points. Nebraska played without All-America Bob Reynolds, who was sidelined with a shoulder injury. . However, Nebraska showed nothing in the way of the kind of an explosive offensive line that so constantly broke Reynolds into the span last year, and it is doubtful that Reynolds could have staved tt this licking. Phils, 5 to 0; End Season Clemson Downs Surprising Rice By 20-14 Count HOUSTON (UP) Polished Clemson, a titan in the Southern conference, mixed a smooth pass ing and running brew Saturday for a 20-14 victory over Rice Ins titute before 35,000 fans. The Tigers punched over two quick touchdowns in the first period. One on a pass Interception, then added the clincher early in the third. Rice scored Ita two touchdowns In the second and third periods, driving 82 and 68 yards respectively. Heroes in the Clemson revenge for a 33-7 defeat two years ago were.trlple-threater Bill Huir, who ran and passed the 11 ice defense dizzy, end Otis Kempson, Jimmy Quarles, and bone-rattling Buck George. Although the others stood out; Hair flushed the most brilliance. He picked up 84 yards in 18 carries and hit nine out of 16 passes for a toUtl of 137 yards. One of them was a touchdown throw. In the line, lanky Bob Patton, a fast charging tackle, played the outstanding defensive game of the night, smothering Rice ball carriers time aftertime. The inexperienced Owls played spasmatic balL Then only managed to put together three sustained drives, two of them going for touchdowns, however. The Tigers drove 77 yards for their first touchdown primarily on Hair's passing. He hit kempson with a 20-yard pass for the score. The second touchdown came five minutes later when Charles gathered in Rice's Dan Drake's pass on his own 10 and raced 90 yards without a: hand being laid on him. A recovered fumble by tackle Earl Wrightenberry on the Rice 30 set up the final Clemson score. Two nlavs later George broke through center for 26 yards and the tally. The Owls, rode the passing com bination of Fenstemaker and Bill Howton for their first score, witn Teddy Riggs moving over from the 15 yard line. Big Lake Beats Midland B, 28-7 BIG LAKE (Special) The Big Lake Owls made it three wins in a row here last night, pounding out a 28-7 victory over an outclassed Midland B team. Little . Jerry i Thompson paced the flying Owl$, scoring on a four yard smash in the first period, then racing: 54 yards tot another tally on the first play of the second half." It was an eveiji battle for a half. Midland matched Thompson's first score in the second quarter when Russell Rutledgje sped 70 yards with a punt rejltrn. then plunged the extra point over. Big Lake added a safety in the third Quarter when Midland back Jerry Green wa(s trapped behind the goal. And the Ow s showed across two tallies in the fourth period Don Barber rombed 45 yards with an intercepted bass, thon Jackie Holmes powereq three yards for the final tnllcy Holmes added the extra points after the' first downs. and third touch- Midland B Flrnl idownn ' 1 sss t vdni rmhlnr .It t yU.i paaxlng 2S . rp Atl. It VaKarii: Comp. 4 Paimea Int. hr Opp. Fn4lri Re. S i tor : runt avrrarr tor zn g for IIS TVmltlrt and yd. 10 for SO GIB DAWSON . a Scored Twie Ion i i t V if .r : $vi v (I k V 1' 1 4 to - ODESSA EXPRESS Jack Freeman, 178-pound Broncho fullback, was off to the races when this shot was taken during Fri-' day night's 48-0 victory over Capitol Hill Redskins of Okla- Kansas Downs Cyclones, 53-33 LAWRENCE, Kas., (JF) Stunned for a quarter and a half by Iowa State's brilliant ground attack, the streamlined Kansas Jayhawks rallied with a wide assortment of sensational plays to whip the visiting Cyclones, 53-33, in the first Big Seven football game of the season Saturday. A partisan crowd of 25,000 looked on in silence and amazement as frately outmanned Iowa swept to a 26-7 lead midway of the second quartet. ' Kansas, which upset T.C.U., 27-13 ,a week ago, appeared feeble aainst the Iowa State attack. Sophomore-Stan Cozzl vent over for three touchdowns ana rTanx Coneicrdo scored another before the Jayhawkers could start mov ing. The crime set m new total score In the Kansas-Iowa state series, urpasslng the 33-21 victory by Kansas a year tgo. Only the spectacular Ion? touchdown shots by fullback Bud Lauphlin keot Kansas in the game the first half, which turned with Iowa State on top 26-21. Tennesiee Wins, 14-0 KNOXVILLE. Tenn.. iff) Tennessee stabbed quickly for two touchdowns in the first period and then coasted to an unimpressive 14-0 win over Mississippi State Saturday in a Southeastern conference football game. ghoms Blank LAFAYETTE, Ind VP) The Texas Longhorns ground out two first half touchdowns on straight power play4 for a 14-0 victory Saturday over a Purdue team that couldn't i get Paul Williams and Jack Barton out of its way. Williams, 205 bounds of spring - legged end, pounced on three Purdue fumbles. Center Barton was a stone post in the road of Purdue's second half drive which piled up heavy yardage too far from the goal line. Halfback Gib Dawson scored both Texas touchdowns and converted both extra points. Three i or four yards at crack was the Texas1 piece in its first half offensive and it was good enough. Without picking up an inch in the air, tne Tex ans went 30 yards in eight plays for the first score, i . Dawson curved five yards a-round bis own right end for v -1 1 s Former Grid Player Is Suing Denver U. For $26 In Salary DENVER, (UP) The Jnl- versity of Denver and its insur ance company has until Tuesday to answer the testimony of a former football player who is suing for $26 salary he claims is due for time lost after a gridiron in jury. Ernest E. Nemeth, 24, testified before the Colorado State Indus trial commission that his $50-a month .Hob and free room and board : hinged on his. ability to make the football team. Nemeth filed the claim for $26 against the London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd. The hearing was called after the London company rejected the claim, f "At the opening of SDrine Drac- tlce," he told the commission, "head Coach Johnny Baker said the present varsity boys from the previous fall would receive Jobs and freemeals." The others were told, he said, that if they could replace varsity men on the team they would get the jobs and meals. Ortgon Flattens Arlrona In 39 to 21 Scramble EUGENE. Ore.. Arizona gave Oregon a stiff argument for half game here Saturday but could not keep up the high-scor ing pace and fell, 39-21. in a non- conference game. Both teams scored three touchdowns in the first half. Then Arizona sagged, while Oregon sail- ed along at the touchdown pace. the touchdown. Texas jabbed 31 yards in 10 plays for the second score. Dawson crossed the goal line untouched, from the Purdue 3. f The rest of the way Texas spent most of the time on the defensive and looked more impressive in that phase of the game than it did on its scoring rushes. Purdue wound up with 262 yards from scrimmage to a Texas' 215, and 17 first downs to Texas' 10. But Purdue couldn't dent the Texas line for important short gains. The crowd of 31,000 saw Dale Samuels of Purdue , complete 12 passes for 114 yards. He hit his ends, particularly Bernard Flowers, with precision except when Texans got in the way. That was too often, four of his tosses were intercepted. The Samuels-Flowers comb Purduk, :V r: '' . vvv I At ? V r-- & 7 v . A r - v , ! - 'jl, , , j ' il i J i - " . -v " , ' homa City. Halfback Jo Watch is in futile pursuit. Freeman tallied twice and was the Bronchos' leading ground gainer. See story on page 9. (Shoopman Photo) NATIONAL LEAGl'K Team W L, Pet. GB New York 95 Brooklyn 95 St. Loula 80 Boston 78 PhiladelDhl 73 Cincinnati ....... 68 Pittsburgh 63 Chlcaeo 61 AMfcUllAm I. CAULK New York. 97 Cleveland 93 Boston 87 Chicago 81 Detroit 72 Philadelphia .... 69 Washinrton 61 St. Louia 61 Saturday KkolU NATIONAL LKAUl'B Brooklyn 6, Philadelphia 0 New York 8, Boaton 0 St. Louis 4, Chicago 3 Cincinnati 4. Pittsburgh 3 axkrican league New York 4-3. Boaton 0-1 Chicago 8, St. Louis 3 Cleveland 7, Detroit 6 (18) Philadelphia 6. Washington 1 California Passing Gamt throttles Penn, 3$ to 0 PHILADELPHIA. UP) Cali fornia, rated as the mightiest of the Pacific Coast football powers. uncovered a one-two passing punch in Billy Mais and big John Olsezewski to hand Pennsylvan ia 35-0 lacing Saturday. A crowd of 60,000. expecting the California Bears to gain ground by running, sat in silent surprise as the Bears took the aerial route to i four touchdowns and set up another the same way. ination missed a touchdown by inches in, the third quarter, the 26-yard toss was caught out of bounds and Just short of the goal Jine. j Purdue's next best threat stalled oh the Texas 5 early in the fourth quarter. A: Texas fumble started - the drive from the Texas 47. Purdue got to the In six plays. Including a 12-yard run by halfback Earl Hen-inger. It made just three more in three line plays and an incomplete pass. Texas tried only three passes, completed none and had one in-, tercepted. Dawson, Byron Townsend and Don Barton did -most of Texas' ball carrying today but quarterback T Jones was the team's top ground gainer with 55 yards in five rushes. Even Jones'1 yardage collecting was bettered by two Purdue backs, Phil Klezek with 03 and Heninger with 78. 68 .621 58 .621 -A 73 .526 14tt 77 .497 19 80 .477 22 85 .444 27 90 .412 32 91 .401 33Vi 5 .634 60 .608 4 66 .669 10 I 72 J29 16 81 ?471 25 83 !'454 274 91 .401 :5Vi 102 .333 46 i ' f i i f Illinois Batters UCLA By 27-13 CHAMPAIGN, W) t- Illinois unleashed a whirlwind attack featuring Johnny Karras, Bill Tate and Don Stevens Saturday mat swept aside UCLA, 27 to 13 The game was viewed by 53,- 256 fans the largest crowd ever to see an Illini home foot ball opener. The running of this trio of backs combined with passing by sophomore Tom O'Connell and Don Engle kept the Illini ahead from the start and more than compensated for weakness in the defensive line. Karras, the 170-pound halfback who is bidding for All-America honors, scored three times, twice on one yard plunges and again on an 11-yard stampede. Stevens, the 170-pound twin terror at half, rocketed 58 yards for the other Illini touchdown in the longest and most sensational gain of the game. Georgia Beats North Carolina, 28 to 16 CHAPEL HILL. N. C. m The thread - needle passing of quarterback Zeke Bratkowski brought Georgia from behind in the final period Saturday to smack down North Carolina, 28- 18. A crowd of 40,000 saw the giant Georgians score three times in less than eigh blazing minutes of the last period to turn the game into a rout. 14 to 0 BYRON TO)WNSEND Picked Up Yardage Bob Smith Injures Leg; Turner Scores For Tech DALLAS (VP) A ragged Texas A. & M. eleven ran into unexpected opposition Saturday night, but got its sputtering offense in high gear for three scoring drives to wear down Texas Tech 20-7 before 27,000 fans in the Cotton Bowl. It was the second straight victory for the nation's seventh ranking team, but the Aggies were impressive only in spurts as tney roiiea to toucnaowns in each of the first Odessa B Team Tops Sweetwater Reserves, 26-0 Odessa's B team rolled to an easy 26-0 victory over the Sweetwater B's here last night, piling up single touchdowns in the second and fourth periods and getting two in the third. Donald Holliday led the Odessa assault; scoring from the one yard line in the second quarter, then smashing over from the five for Odessa's second tally. The second touchdowns followed a 43 yard march by Odessa after the second half kickoff . Johnny Crane returned the kickoff 50 yards to the Sweetwater 43 to set it up. Billy Fannin added the extra point following the second tally. Leon Chester racked up Odessa's third touchdown on aslx yard sp.int around left end later In the third quarter. Fannin again con verted. Chester's touchdown followed i 60 yard march. Odessa's final touchdown come when Jerry Tschauner scooted eight yards around right end In the fourth period. Sweetwater threatened twice in the second half, but each time was repulsed by a hardcharglng uaessa nne; The victory left Odessa 'with 1-1 record for the season. Lubbock beat the Odessa reserves in the opener a week ago. uaessa geis a cnance to even the score with Lubbock, at 7:30 p.m. here next Saturday. Bowe Juniors Nip Midland, 79 to 6 Bowie Junior high romped to a 19-6 victory over the Midland Juniors here Saturday afternoon Fred Crowley, Gary Hinds and Bill Childress all scored for Odes sa to pace the Horned Frogs. The victory evened Bowie's record at 1-1 for the year. The Frogs dropped their opener to San An-gelo Lee last week. Bowie again plays Midland this week, returning the game there Saturday af ternoon. North Texas State Runs Past Sul Ross, 62 to 6 ALPINE Special) Ken Ba hansen scored four touchdowns to pace the North Texas State college Eagles to a 62-6 runaway vic tory over Sul Ross here Saturday night. Sonny Mobley, Odessa, counted the Lobos lone touchdown. FOOTBALL SCORE&S Texas Western 41, N. M. A&M ' Sam Houston State 27, Howard Payne 19. Texas 14, Purdue 0 TCU 23, Nebraska 7 Arkansas 30, Arizona Tcmpe i: Ohio State 7, SMU 0 Texas A&M 20, Texas Tech North Texas State 62, Sul Hon 6 Clemson 20, Rice 14. West Texas 29, McMurry 20 Hardln-Slmmons 20, Trinity I North Texas 62, Sul Ross 6 Midwestern 34, Austin Collegt 12 East Texas 27, Louisiana Tecl. 7. Duke IS. Pitt 14 VUUnova 21, Army 7 Yale 7, Nvy 7 (tie) Kordham 14, Dartmouth Cornell 21, Syracuse 14 California 35, Penn 0 1'rincetoii 64, New York University 2l Templ 20, Brown 14 Penn State 4U, riomon University 34 Holy Cross 33. Harvard tt Coast Guard 20, Norwich Illinois 27. UCLA 14 Texas 14. Purdue 0 Michigan State 26, Michigan 0V Ohio State 7. Southern Methodist 0 Notre Dam 48. Indiana 6 Northwestern 36, Colorado 14 Iowa 16, Kansas State 0 i. Washington 26, Minnesota 30 Cincinnati 47, Tulsa 36 Wisconsin 22, Marquette S Missouri 27, Oklahoma A and M 36 Kansas 53, Iowa State 33 Tennessee 14, Mississippi State 0 Georgia 28, North Carolina 16 Davidson 32, Virginia Tech 20 Maryland 64, Washington and Lee 1'. Virginia 20, George Washington 0 Louisiana State 13, Alabama 7 Mississippi 21, Kentucky 17 Tulane 21. Miami (Fla) 7 Oklahoma 49. William and Mary 7 Auburn 24, Vanderbilt 14 Lehigh 20, Williams 6 Miami (O.) 46, Bowling Green T Wyoming 20. Denver 14 Oregon State 61. Utah 28 Oregon 39. Arizona 21 San Francisco 28, Idaho 7 Camo Pendleton Marines 37, South ern California 17 (first game) Southern California 41. san uiego Navy 7 (second game) ; Colorado State 39, Western Colorado 6 . Louisville 28. wayne u Waynesburg 7, Geneva 6 South Carolina 26, Citadel 7 Wake Forest 21, North Carolina State Georgia Tech 27. 'Florida 0 Hawaii 0, Brlghn Young 0 VMI 34, Richmond 0 Colgate 47. Buffalo Univ. IS Draka 30, Bradley 14 three periods oil extended drives of 65, 67 and 96 yards. iecn, employing the same split-T offensive which the Aggies will meet in Oklahoma next week, matched the Aggies' first quarter score and fought on even terms until quarterback Ray Graves broke the game open with a 54-yard sprint on the next to last play of the first half. Dick Gardemal had passed t end Charlie Hodge! from six yards oat for the j first A&ltf t touchdown, then sneaked over from the two for the third. Dar-row Hooper converted two out of three tries. Tech's six Dolntsl came with three minutes to Dlav in the ond quarter when Jim Turner, a uivin in am's siae ail night, ripped off the final 12 yards of a 46 yard surge. Vernon Whltaker converted by running the ball across after his placement holder fumbled the snap-back. nirniy publicised running back, Bob Smith, got off a pair of good runs before he west out with a leg injury in the second ' period. i But, A&M still around out vant age in great chunks to dominate the statistics with Glenn Lippman and unsung Augle Saxe takln over the chore to help pile up an vcn 00 yards on the ground to Techs 197 yards. am, which had beaten UCLA last week with muni man only 56 yards through the air. iecn was not much better, gettin-r 06 yards. Buckeyes Clip Mustangs, 7lo0 COLUMBUS. O to ?tf,,Bu?key' picked to flnUn tnird in the national ii... football scramble, received th scare of their lives Saturday as they opened with a 7-0 victory ?yer. e Mustangs of Southern mcuiooui. Hie talent - laden Oblomns truck for a touchdown in the econd period on a tl-yaxd bom and then fought with their backs to the wall most of the remala-der ofx the rauo. Mm tall Fred Benners. who wrecked x the Backs year ao, completed tl of 31 passes for 211 yards but no core. I A crowd of 80.735. birvMt nnn. in day throng in Ohio 'history, witnessed the contest , The Ohio scoring? Dlav ; wa ' sensational one. The Bucks picked up the ball on a pass interception on their own 324 yard line and aiaea oy a roughness penalty, moved in six plays to the Mustang 21. All America Vie Janowic tossed an incomplete pass, but on ' ine nexi piay quarterback Tony wuiuuu, operating irom tne T, sent his three other backs winffin to the left while he cut far out to the right without protection and tossed an aerial into the end zone o bod josiin, sophomore end. Tanowicz added the extra point ' aoumem Methodist could have luplicated its 32-27 victory of last 'ear but for some butter-fingered )all handling. Four times the Mus-angs surrendered the ball on umbles and four passes were in-ercepted to halt other drives. Most disastrous of the later eeptlons came In the closing minutes, The Mustangs had stopped an Ohio surge on the one-foot line allowing the Bucks only four yards In four downs, and Henners opened a pass attack from his own end sens In a valiant attempt to square the score. Eight time, the seniational ;urlcr threw the ball, and.eiihl 'mes he completed the playMTd. d by a roughness penalty and one or orrstae, ne moved the ball rom his own one-foot line to Ohio's 17. With 28 seconds to lay he hit Henry Stollenwereck vlth a nm nn thai tt.vtnt lln ..... r V. . V SV-MtVt 1,11V 1 ut the Mustang receiver fumbled when tackled and Sherwin Gan- iee of Ohio recovered to halt the threat. Another Mustang surge which tarted far back on the 17-yard ine carried to Ohio's four in the third period, but Ohio took the ball on downs when a Benners to fullback Bill Forester pass fell nches short of a first down. Later' m the third period Janowicz intercepted one of Benner's tosses in the Ohio end zone to erase an 3ther Southern Methodist scoring :hance. Middlecoff Leading fn St: Louis Open ST. LOUIS, Defending hampion Cary Middlecoff hung :nto a four-stroke lead through he third round in the 113.000 St Louis open golf tournament Sat urday by posting a 69 for a 34- lole total of 199, 14 under par. Jack Burke was second with 38 for a total of 203. The low 63 made the swing Saturday. They will complete the tourney Sunday with 18 holes. Seriel Tied At- 1-1 MONTREAL (JP) Gene Mauch singled home Earl Wooten in the ninth inning Saturday to give the Milwaukee Brewers a 4-3 victory over the Montreal Royals and tie up the best of seven little World Series at a game apiece. - ! .

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