The Sunday News and Tribune from Jefferson City, Missouri on November 4, 1945 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Sunday News and Tribune from Jefferson City, Missouri · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Jefferson City, Missouri
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 4, 1945
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Sunday, Mm 4; IMS THE SUNDAY NEWS AMD TRIBUNE, JEFFERSON CITY, Notre Dame-Navy of P a s s Prevents I r i s h Victory Middies Line Holds on 1-Yard Marker as Game Ends Capital City Hunters Bag Two Deer CLEVELAND, Nov. ^For the second time 'in as many weeks Navy's .big Out ine^pt team came back from the shadow of defeat today to gain a 6-6 tie with Notre Dame, on a 60-yard pass interception in the final .period and remain shakily in the ranks- of the undefeated. ,The game ended on a high note of confusion, after the Irish in two plunges from the 1-yard line had tailed to score what would have, been the winning touchdown. The great crowd of 82iOOO did not know, for several minutes "after the contest- ended whether it was a tie score or a Notre Dame : victory. They didn't know until the" Irish players, their shoulders drooping, quit ar- guing'with the referee and started walking slowly from the field. The-final-period was a thriller. With the Irist holding stubbornly 'to a 6-0 lead gained on a. 7-yard plunge by their stocky fullback, Frank Ruggerio, in the opening quarter, time appeared to be running out on the Middies. ·· : '··-. , ·· . ^ . Then, with seven" minutes left, Frank Dancewicz tried a pass to Bob SKoglund, Rambler end. Skoglund just, touched the ball and knocked it squarely into the arms of Clyde Scott, Navy halfback from Smackover, Ark., who raced : 60 yards untouched for the tying score.'Jack Gurrence's attempted placement for extra point went wide and the crowd settled, back to see;a deadlock. The Irish, however, had differ- ideas, and with only one min- ans Blend Ground D r i v e ute remaining they put on a sensational 78-yard drive that all but sank the future admirals. George Ratterman whipped a long pass to Bill Leonard, who raced . a total of 6r yards before he was 'pulled down from behind, oh Navy's John Welsh. A 5-yard penalty against the Middies for .excessive timeouts took it to the 12, and Dancewicz pegged a pass to Phil Colella, who was forced out of. bounds on the 1-yard line. Less than 30 seconds of play remained, and twice Dancewicz took the ball from center and tried to bang across on a- quarterback sneak. .Both- times the Navy line rose up and slammed him to the turf. Time ran ^out just as the Irish field general made his second abortive dive. ; THe ball was nudging the chalk line, but it wasn't Teams Battle in Snow Storm During First Half . 'EAST LANSING, Mich.,-, NoV-. 3 I --CAP)--Blinding timely . passing ' with a brilliant ground offensive, Michigan, 'State College '' today smashed to a 14-7 victory-over a 1 strong University of .',' Missouri eleven before AMSC 'Homecoming crown of 14,870. ~~ · The Spartaris* triumph atoned j for ..Missouri's 13-7 win-over State i last season,.a beating which proved -to be the only one - of - the season for: "'Coach Charlie Bachman's team; ·. § The first half of the'contest provided few thrills at State's largest home crow'd since' 1942 watch- . . . . . ' fed the teams battle back and forth'! u I - r ~ 7 · , ^ at midfield in a snow storm, but "USKCrS Take Lead B u t DUCK HUNTERS Sunrise Monday: 6:41 a.m.;Sunset: 5:04 p.m. - . ; , . There may be ducks today and tomorrow. . ThM ' forecast is'not based on our low' temperature yesterday, but on wave of the coldest snap of the season as it blew over the midwest yesterday. Temperatures dropped to as low as 10 degrees above zero and snow made its rfirst appearance at Mobridge, 'S. D., with Mino't, N. D.j registering ·12 'above: Temperatures also were dropping as far south as the Ohio river. That's the best news we've been able to bring you yet--it's up to you to,call those babies down, riow. Nebraska Licks Kansas 11 to 13 For First Win Two Jefferson City deer hunters were, among the more fortunate of those who took hree-day season which ended yesterday. Shown above with their trophies are¥°W. e ce ter *«te 4 Greenberry'road, and his 7-point 240 pound buck and Walter Angerer, 1004 Oak street ' ' 8 ° 7 Broadw ^' at right, Wthe third * a n d ' hunted de^ without success, and Angerer, on his first trio this year, bagged their prizes in Osage county Thursday morning, at about- 8'30 o'clock The two bucks were jumped together, Campbell shooting the first one and Angerer bagghig his iu-ft 2GO ' Two sh ° ts Were n e S ^ ' c h l n l , the Edwin Lock of Koeltztown was another Capital City area nimrod to bag his buck durine km - a hUntmg With his father ' Martin Lock also of Koeltztown, and Joe Schulte/200 Polk street, A Bit 'of.Jtiy-Talking By C. A. SMITH Trust. Gus. Brown, Jay star ·tackle, to provide- subject" matter, for a news comment at most any football contest. Usually the comment stems from -his outstanding line play. Much less frequently it is prompted by the astonishing fact the opposing line oy | players are taking liim out '"of ' play. -- But Friday night Gus crossed us up by taking 'a new method, a not serious but a blood- chilling injury, from the crowd's standpoint. Gus was cut above the eye: during the first quarter of the'game and momentarily stunned. -The cut bled profusely, and made the injury appear, much., more serious than it factually ''was. This across. Though 'to ' win, , CoachA Hugh-De Vote's lads gained new prestige and stature by their wide display of superiority. ... They apparently did not take a ,- severe" · physical beating and · s h o u l d be in top shape for their big one against Army next Saturday in New York. alarmed teammates, Field Goal Saves Day for Ohio State Rocked by Two Quick Goals by Northwestern ' COLUMBUS, O~Nov. 3--(AP) --Rocked back on their heels by two Northwestern touchdo\vns in the first ten minutes, Ohio State's Bucks exploded for ten .points in the last seven minutes to squeeze out a 16 to 14 victory over Northwestern today to the frenzied screams of 74,079 fans. It was "automatic" Max Schnittker who clinched the verdict, hooting a perfect field goal from the 15-yard line.with only a minute and 28 seconds lv go and with his team trailing, 14 to 13. The Bucks had battered their way from midfield to the Wildcat 15 only to be stopped there-. It was fourth down and 12 yards to go for a first down when Schnittker galloped out on the field took careful aim from a difficult angle and drove the ball high over the cross bar. And with 18 seconds to go the Bucks were within a whisker of another score when Harold Daugherty intercepted a last ditch Northwestern- pass on his 35 and ran to the Wildcat 20 before he was brought down. · Eight fumbles on which they lost the ball six times came within an ace of costing. Ohio State the ball game. It was a fumble which set up Northwestern's first touchdown and it was a bad punt which led to the other. Time after time the Bucks called for the · doctor. . The crowd was-' stunned into absolute silence. So : speechless were the spectators that'talk of the players could be heard in the stands. And the doctor wasn't on the bench. Only a short time before a Se- daila player suffered a broken -nose. The game's attending physician was in the dressing room treating this player when Brown was injured. Thus the delay in attention for Gus, who, to prove he wasn't hurt badly, returned to the player's bench to watch the rest of the game after he had also received treatment in the dressing room. It all gos to show, though, that a. physician always should be on hand at a football game. · "Tub" Wallace!~ I'm wondering why his teammates dubbed Wallace "Tub." They certainly misnamed him. His handle should be "Tank"--the General Sherman type. Have you ever seen a tub conduct itself as Wallace does--if he can't run his There were no penalties called, ' ' 'tis the 'true, but some persons in stands feel today that the Sedalia coach can't be too proud of some of the -tactics used by some; of his .boys during: the game. It's bad to be on the losing end, but not that bad. 'Tommy Thompson was snaggin* the passes Friday night to ; ..give the Jays just about their, best passing show of the year. 'True, Wallace and Keane were hitting the bullseye,'but on a night like Friday's, cold hands make hanging onto the ball a 'bit difficult. Tommy juggled one, the pass for point after touchdown, but 'bottled it up safely. Joslin's Aerial Attack W h i p s 13 to I TGU Keeps Oklahoma's Power Pretty Well Bottled Up NORMAN.'-jOkla!; Nov. 3 -(AP)-- Leon . J o s l i n , Texas Christian's bundle of aeriaJ Football dynamite, blasted the University of Oklahoma - sky high today with two touchdown passes that gave the Horned Frogs a 13 to" 7 victory- Joslin, backed by - ^v i larc j charging,; viciously blocking ,^lived _up.,to., a^.bundle of game notices as he spear-' heaSeif ? arc ···'··^amazingly tricky ;TGUvoffens«. He ^hit six of ten passes for 69 yards. ···'··· Oklahoma, bottled .up by the TCU line, showed ..only one sparkle of offensive' power when it scored in the'-third per- . C o a c h Reaves gave his subs a little more experience and they didn't let him down. Their defensive play was'all'thai: could be asked. True, . they fumbled twice, but-that, again, is lack qf, experience and game confidence. With more playing time to smooth" out the' hesitations and uncertainties they'll make a - nucleus for another good team next year. More power to you .Coach, when you give every boy his reward for warming the bench regularly . _ ,._. and being blocking fodder for the Jod - 'Another, touchdown on a 76- sfnrs *11 year. yard pass play in the; second quarter from John West to Al Needs was -called back because of a backfield in-motion, penalty: The Christians recorded 14 first downs while holding Oklahoma to six and four o*-, those were scored in .the. .last- half. -TCU s rushing 'was almost double that of the Sooners, 190 yards to 10S. ; . . ' In the passing department, the Horned Frogs hit eight of 12 passes 'for 115 yards while' Oklahoma completed only three of seven for ten yards. The referee liked Bill .McDermott's running too. In fact, he hugged him : during the first quarter. Bill slipped past the Sedalia forwards and was stopped by the secondary within a step of the referee. The whistle had hardly shrilled when the referee had his arm around Bill. But it was just to stop the play-not love. There were only two spectators in the stands last night--the two the sun broke through at the'half and with it came two- MSC'touch- downs an.d a Missouri score.. · Don Hendricks. understudy to State's regular- fullback, , Jack Breslin, scored State's first touchdown on a 3-yard plunge early in the. third period after Spartan End Nick Zieglor blocked ; a Missouri mint on the MSC 25-yard line. The Spartans .tallied again on the third play of the fourth quarter when Halfback Russ Reador skip-' ped over from the State 25. End Bob Malaga added both of State's extra- points. Missouri's lone score came midway in the third stanza--on a 15..yard pass from halfback Bob Hopkins to End Ron Oakes on the goal line. Jim Kekeris, 230-pound Missouri-tackle, added the extra point. State led-its opponent in'all departments, accumulating 14. first aowns to seven for Missouri and holding the Tigers without a first down in-the first half. The Spartans out-rushed Missouri' 143 yards to '88 and held complete supremacy in the air, completing ten out of 18 tosses for 108 yards while the Tigers were completing one out of ten, good for 18 yards. The lineup: Missouri Lindley Kekeris * ·Eigelberger Stewart. Croak : Burk Oakes _ - Browrt' Dellastatious Brinkman O'Connell POS LE LT LG C RG RT RE QB LH RH FB Score by periods:. Missouri . . . Q Michigan State '.'.o" Mich. State ''.Eieglor Vezmar Black Pagel Lamsises 'Esbaugh Huey Johnson Reader Contos - Breslin 0 -- 7 , 7--14 .. ,, . ,-x , Missouri SCO-ring:' - -tducfidown point-,- · · · Kekeris -«.^ * M M u 4**^***, me L W V T*U i f - . -- ' . . · · , men standing i n - t h e east half o f ' , e crowd of 21,000 didn't j i ^ V , . . _ i ~ *^ ·*· |-i-it-in I^-.»i»j. A -- . _ . - _ - ? J. r the w «*her S w "hout regard for Jack Keane, who wasn't even expected to get into the Iine-un. carried on in Keane stvlp "T -- - *.»»...- fcm; JLJW^JIVS 1 1 1 * , "*.,/·»*-· A were thwarted by fumbles and d you ' h e s the onl X 2 IJ V that they blew a scoring chance in the ' co .y~ do - that -" one fan shouted his head and butts them out the way, as he did during the first Jay touchdown Friday night. Them's tank tactics. Bill McDermott made my kind of a touchdown Friday night 65 yards through, the ooposing team, and on the kick-off. Taking the ball on his own 35 yard line. Bill .hesitated long enough to shake one tackier and get his bearings, then cut back all the way across the field to give hif blockers time to get going, and scooted down the sidelines to the goal, sidestepping the Sedalia safety and then outrunning him to the goal line. Do it again, Bill. Probably the most perfect tackle i of the game was that by Bill Scott, shortly after the kickoff following the third Jay touchdown. Moving in on the baircar- rier. Scott eluded two Sedalia blockers and stopped the runner cold with tackle. swersr. lto sit down with Io ° Sunda y-schoolish an- Friday night's game may have been just a "breather" for the Jays, if results of the Missouri Military Academy'(the Jays' op- conents next week) and the Columbia Kewpies contest can be - taken 'as storm may ·Tays--MMA a barometer. Yep, a be brewing you- bowled over the Kewoies 12 to 0. The Kewpi^ Jacobs was not a t top form due to a sprained ankle, and the team wore white jersevs for the first time this season, but it is doubtful if those were the causes of the military academy victory, by the Jays have long to-wait for "action as the Christians took the . opening kickoff and started rolling to the Oklahoma 16 oh beautiful passing by Joslin' which inciud- ej on e 32-yard toss. Losing the b a l l on downs, TCU came back ' " later and on- the scored with Joslin unwinding "a 36-yard pass to Beekie two minutes first down who was waiting with larger Cohfmh- than Columbia. The Fulton Hornets and Kem- 0 to u in their game at played in, the rain and many fumbles. The .Fulton smothering, l o w , ^"T "T J 13 / WDn three - lost TM ie . e and tied one, .with their linal match coming up Nov 13 with MSB. Ezejl opeii arms on the goal line; The .kick for extra point by Harry Mullins was wide. Joslin culminated the Texas scoring in · t h e ' f i n a l minutes of t h e ' first ci.uarter when he hit Norman" Cox for , a 12-yard touchdown pass. The .aerial ended a TCU 54-yard, drive that had picked up three, -first downs. · ··· ·' Oklahoma didn't get past the TCU 45 .during the first half, only Needs' fruitless 76-yard run Oakes; . -extra, (placement). ." · M i c h i g a n State scoring:''tollr,v down s , Hendricks ^Substitute "for Breslin) and Reader; ; extra' pdints, Malaga (2) (placements). . Football Scores -Army. 54, Villanova 0. N .Rochester 19. New York U 3. Temple 20, Lafayette 0 ; Columbia 34, Cornell 26. Penn State 26, Syracuse 0. Yale 6, Dartmouth 0. Pennsylvania 28, Princeton 0 ·Connecticut 33, Amherst 0. -Colby 7, Bo.wdin 7, tie. Brown 33, Coast Guard 6. Delaware 26, Drexel 12. 'Massachusetts State, 14; Maine ·.lu." .'··' Hutgers 25, Lehigh 0. . " Johns Hopkins 26, Haverford 0. Indiana 46, Cornell College 6. Notre Dame 6, Navy fi, tie. , Great Lakes 12, Illinois 6. · Wisconsin 27, Iowa 7. Michigan 26. Minnesota 0. Ohio State 16. Northwestern 14 Purdue 28, Pittsburgh 0. Marquette 32, Detroit 14. Michigan State 14. Missouri 7. Cincinnati 39, Baldwin Wallace 0. West Kentucky 19,-Ohio.U., 13. Hamline 43, North Dakota State Iowa State 40. Kansas Sta'te 13. Nebraska 27, Kansas 13. · Muskinqum 66, Kenyon 0 ; Duke 14, Georgia Tech 6. Georgia 34, Chattanooga 7. Auburn IB",'Florida 0. -.Tulane-14, Mississipol State 13 VMI 27, Vanderbilt J3. William Mary 33, Maryland Virginia 13, West Virginia 7. North Carolina State -6 Virginia ~ ' ' ' Put Game on Ice in Final Minute LINCOLN, Nebr., .Nov. 3 -- ^··~~ In as wild a'game as this stadium has housed in many year Nebraska cashed in its first football victory o f . the. season today, beating a gallant Kansas University club. 27-13, before a homecoming crowd Kansas, beaten 14-0 at the half, roared back for two touchdowns in the last half to cut the aeficit to 14-13 before substitute fullback Phil Young exploded a o5-yard touchdown run'that put the'clamps on the surging Jay Kebraska took the lead with a first period touchdown on a 69 yard run by CletUs Fischer after Kansas had seemingly worked out or danger. The Cornhuskers made it 14-0 in the second period: on a 36- yard drive. Kansas had fumbled to give the ball to Nebraska. After the Cornhuskers lost 15 for intentionally grounding the ball on a pass play, Fischer flipped a p u s s : t o Dick Skog,, for a first down on the Kansas seven. Three Plays, later, Fullback Gerald Moore scored. Both times; Bill Sloan kicked the point. Kansas came to life -after Quarterback George Gear Hut- chmson, Kans., intercepted a pass on his own five. From there the Jayhawkers. striking repeat- e d l y - a t the Nebraska endsTier long gains, rambled to a score. Left End Dave Schmidt tallied en an end around play good for sj-v- yards. But the try for point by Norman Pumphrey. failed. The' score was made on the first play, of the fourth quarter cu.id five minutes later Kansas' was back with another counter This lime the Jayhawkers traveled 78 yards, mixing passes and wide runs F.-.-mik Pattee, I ~. r . -w-w. , _.._ ..»,,, wWJ J l-C'.i. . ivas., swept around the end to .the 1-foot line. ' Quarterback Gear sneaked it over and Pum- pln-ey kicked'the point Kansas kicked off. and in less than two months Young picked up his touchdown. Young fum- hled the pass from center picked up the ball, and sped through the middle. He met Gear at the 20. but sidestepped the Jayhawker. . , An intercepted Kansas pass id a 56-yard runback t o the Kansas four set up the 'fourth Nebraska · touchdown. Young pounded over-.from th e one with a rnnuite to play to give the until left half Smith Center and crowd of 15,000 its last thrill. Wisconsin Finally Is Able to Produce Victory : · Two Long Runs Give Iowa State 40 to 13 Victory K - State Surprisingly Strong; Ueads 13-12 at Half AMES, la., Wov. 3--(AP)_ Fleet Halfback Dick Howard streaking 96 yards and 106 yards for touchdowns in the third period, led a trailing. Iowa State College' eleven to a 40 to 13 Big Six conference victory over a surprisingly · strong Kansas State team today. With Kansas State leading 13 to 12 at the half after Dick Harns, firing short passes'down the middle, . had brought the Wildcats two scores in the second, period, Howard took the- third quarter opening kick-of on his 4- yard line and galloped down the left sidelines to score. About eight minutes later Howard intercepted a Wildcat pass in his own end zone and scooted 106 yards through the surprised Kansas State eleven to score again. % The two long runs in the same period were believed to have set a Clyde Williams Field record. After that it was the Cyclones' ball game with John Fflum tossing touchdown passes to Robert Jensen and Jim Demarl for fourth quarter scores and Iowa State's second conference victory. The; Wildcats are'winless in conference play. Iowa State scored early in the first period when a bad punt gave the Cyclones the ball on Kansas State's 35. Five plays later, Pflum pushed over frpm the one. Kansas State moved 45 yards in the second period. With Harris shooting passes over the center of the line Bandy took the touch- do\Vn pass. Harris' placelyick 'bounced over th'e'bat to put the visitors in the'lead, 7 to 6. The Cyclones, after being held on the Wildcat -2-inch 'line following an 80-yard drive in the same period, bounced' back after Kansas State's punt .'to score with a pass from Gene Phelps to Carl Paetz good for 33 yards. Taking the kickoff on their 29, the Wildcats, tossing passes and laterals on six out of seven plays, scored again just ten seconds before the half ended. After Howard's kick off runback in the third period, Kansas State threatened in making a first down on the Cyclone 2-yard stripe. After Al Bandy and Karris punched the ball to the one, Harris threw a pass into the end ! zone which Howard grabbed f o r ' his long run. Texas Aggies Ruin * Porker Homecoming FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., Nov. S -- (AP)-- Preston Smith and Bob Goode staged a first-half scoring jamboree before 13,500 disappointed homecomers here this afternoon to wallop a befuddled University of Arkansas eleven. 34;to 0. The tricky freshman ' backs struck for 20 points in the first quarter to take all the life out of the surprised and ineffective Porkers. , Each accounted lor two touchdowns. '· '·'· The'triumph shot Texas-A. M. s Southwest Conference cham- .pionship hopes soaring with' two wins and one defeat and eliminated the once-favored -Razorbacks from the running. Army Gets Warmed Up for Notre Dame WEST POINT, N.Y., Nov. 3-(AP)--Army warmed up for Notre Dame today by making the aomesticated Villanova Wildcats j u m p through the hoops. of lopsided 54-0 score to the delight of 12,000 fans including Secretary"··" of War Robert Patterson and" Margaret Truman. Using the regular lineup for only one period, the Cadets poured over four touchdowns in the first quarter, added another pair in the second and one each in the third and fourth by the second and third stringers Just Arrived! NEW ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS Place Your Order Now! · · · STEEL CRAMER POSTURE CHAIRS IN STOCK! JOE G. DOWNS CO. Phone 2254 327 Madison I IOWA CITY, la., Nov. 3 - -(AP)-- Wisconsin's Badgers on Western 0. the prowl all fall for 14. Conference football prey, finally snared a victim today. The Badgers, defeated by Ohio Slate and Purdue and tied by Illinois, didn't have too much trouble' as they romped to a 27 to 7 victory over the clawless Iowa Hawks, who went down to their fifth straight defeat before a major foe. Cardinal Veterans Into C a m p First ST. LOUIS, Nov. 3--(AP)-- Redbir'ds returning from the military services will report in next year's St. Louis .Cardinal training camp ahead of other players to give them' more tune to condition themselves for an anticipated stiff competition in 1946, Sam Breadon, Cardinal president, said today. Breadon declared he hag decided on extra training time for servicemen, after experiences of the past season, when a number of'players coming out of the! armed forces put too much of at quick strain on muscles not ac- I oustomed.to daily baseball. As a result, these.players v.-ere ; benched later or were slowed : down. . i The servicemen next year will report just prior to Feb. 18 when regular training camp activities begin. ' Union Pacific Railroad Needs Workers Experienced switchmen, m a - chiiiisls, boilermakers, ^ blaric- smiths, sheetmetal workers, electricians, carmen, first and second class carpenters, -water service mechanics, signalmen, s i g n a l m e n a s s linemen and common l a b o ers. Free transportation; adequate housing:. Apply to rep- B o a r d Employment Service, USES Office, 2 0 0 Madison Street, Jefferson City, Mo, Tuesday, Nov. 6, 1945. CO Id? fhof,. 0 ^! 1 ? 1113 f a n s a n y t h ' n S to i n Wake Forest 53, Presbyterian Tennessee 20, North'Carolina 6. cheer about. The Sooners .looked .like a dif:rent team at 'the start of the 0. WN THREE GAMES Centertown, Mo. Nov 3 (Special) The Centertown girls vt-lley ball team and the junior and senior boys basketball teams played three games with teams from Syracuse here last night. The Centertown volleyball team won over their op., , ,, - ponehts by a score of 36-11. The Alabama 60, Kentucky 19. · basketball teams also defeated last five minutes with one of those miscues. Cubs Defeated by Hannibal; Last Tilt The Jefferson City junior high schools Cubs played their last game of the season yesterday at Hannibal, losing 19 to 6. The Cubs olayed six games this season winning two and losing four In yesterday's game the Cubs were slow in the first half but picked up speed in the last half. Parrell Sifford tallied for the wildly in , the fourth quarter, when Jack picked up the pigskin on the 45-yard line after two of his teammates had fumbled it and ran it 26 yards to the 19- yard stripe for a first down. He P u r d u e Plasters Pittsburgh 28 to 0 - . i ,. , -- ' _ , . -- ' --*-"»w»*-i».f j. */. ^«^..»»_ t.^M.1^ 1.^0.1110 eliOU tlclcatPLi as they took the~ball on r Texas A. M. 34, Arkansas 0. ! the Syracuse squads by 9-3 and :k 0 ff ,,,,,, u^ ,, TM^ ,o ^..-- ,, 2K15 scores, leaving them undefeated for the season. marched 71 j -Rice 13. Texas Tech 0 yurds on 12. plays to score. A,l ~ Needs sparked the drive and LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 3--- Purdue's Boilermakers, marked up | gains, in passes, and served as a" successful t h e y , thoroughly recovered from their surprise defeat by Northwestern 7. i 7. Texas Christian 13, Oklahoma romped 17 yards to set up the counter. Six plays .later Basil Sharp crashed over and Bob Bodenhamer kicked the extra noint to make the score 13-7. , Botli teams bogged down in the ' State 14. Texas 12, Southern "Methodist New Mexico 12, Colorado 6. Utah 33, Denver 21. - - - BLAST MINNESOTA · ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. 3-(AP)--Pouring across t h r e e touchdowns in the final period, linal period. Cubs after snagging U" third nuartrr. a pass in decoy to pull the watching Sedalia squad off Wallace while the latter got off ' some bullseye passes. - - - , - - today as plastered Pittsburgh's Panthers, 28 to 0. GETS HIS DEER VERSAILLES, Nov. -1--. The first Morgan county deer hunter - { to report success was Gregory Huff, who telephoned home today that he had shot a 200-pound 7, tic. : Washington 7. Oregon 0; The Boilermakers, playing before 15,000, sewed up their sixth victory in seven games early, snoring twir;e in the first nerio'd TII,- ,, A,, . Elliott Alberts proved to spec- They 'kept Pitt's tricky T forma- tators that he makes a pretty i tion offensive well in check all good understudy for Keane in the the way. The Panthers never got M»»«l^-f 1 *v1«-J 4 «t n « _ _1 1_ _ _ i J _ . ._ Q v " buck, near Forsyth. Huff, who operates an interstate trucking serivece, is a son of Rep. Birtle Huff of Versailles. 0. Colorado A. M.. 25, Greeley I Michigan's surprising Wolver- ale 14 - . . ines kicked Minnesota out of the Washington State 7, California Big Ten title race here today by hammering the Gophers 26 to 0 before the second largest crowd St. Mary's 26, Southern Cali- | ever to watch a football game 0. .lin Michigan stadium--B5.132. It was the largest in the ' nation Oregon State' 52, Idaho Marines 'his year. Baylor 19, Southwestern 0. DUKE 14-6 VICTOR ATLANTA, Nov. 3-- (AP) -- One of Hannibal's touchdowns came on an intercented pass play while another. was. by a pass. backfield, too, and he can race little Bill McDermott for speed merchant honors on the Jay soup.d. He's not so b?.d in broken couple night. closer to a score than the Purdue 27-yard line and crossed the midfield stripe on only three oth- 'er / ^^7..si'^*T". GAELS WIN 26 i 0 LOS ANGELES, Nov. 3 -- u as n e r ' a his dashes Friday (AP)-- The alert. , shifty St. Mary's Gaels, paced by their Great Hawaiian halfback." Herman Wedemeyer. today trounced the i)ccfy Southern' C a l i f o r n i a P i t t collected nine first downs ,- Trojans 28-0 rc " ""· .- . - ·'- "° u - »eioie BO.OCO in losing its fifth verdict in sweltering, stupefied fans in 'the I seven and PiirHnt* trnf I A lrv,i;*._.._ · · I seven and Purdue got 14, 1 Coliseum, George Clark, Duke's brilliant ! of by-prodi;cls. halfback, led the Blue Devils to a 14-6 win over Georgia Tech here today in a mud battle before a near capacity crowd of' 30,000. The Devils capitalized on the versatile ability of the new navy ciiEi.qn, who w;'s pkiyinrr b's l-i^t game before being transferred, Eight per cent of the nation's orange crop during the past three'years went into Lend-Lease shipments, most of it in the form to score once in the second period and again in the third. Take Care f YOUR YtS Examination* jnd GUsa«» by "H?. PHIL A. DAUMEYER, Optometrist--22S E. NEGLECT MAY MEAN LOSS! INSURE NOW! · BUY BONDS WALTER H. STEIHINGER ill K. INSURANCE AGENCY . NoHf You Install ©,:L Batter Quality STORM SASH DOORS There's still t i m e to get them before bad weather sets in! Order now! DUENSING- RUCKER LUMBER CO. Phone 155 114-16 E. CapUol SMITH'S CAR CARE Get the most out of each mile. The entire ignition system, including the battery most function efficiently if you are to get 1st clot performance a n d prevent waste of gasoline. SMITH'S AUTO SERVICE Phone 171} -

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free