The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 1, 1950 · 15
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 15

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, October 1, 1950
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15
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4 w n n 9 p. r-j sy rrs "7 n a a ra r ',' III. I , V 1 Mil 9 en1 'iiis tPhillse s s scores " it n n n r o If II pes l'A ' -f ' " - Vicflory ; Crucial Test Set Sunday CmUc4 Iram Freaa Dtpalrha The magnificenj "mow .'era down" momentum of the Brooklyn Dodgers carried the National league pennant fight down to the last, day of the season Saturday vhen the Brooks crushed the first-place Philadelphia Phillies, 7-3, for their 13th victory in the last 18 games.' e Phillies, 'so confident two ays ago when they needed only one more victory to cinch their first pennant in 35 years, now have to win it Sunday or force the teams into a three-game pennant playoff which would begin in Brooklyn on 'Monday, ON THE BRINK of the most dismal collapse in baseball his-' tory, the Phillies blew their game because they had no one to match the home run smashes of Duke Snider and Roy Campanella. Twe strong young right, handrrs, Bob Miller of the Phillies and Erv Palica of the Dodgers were deadlocked In s hot scoreless duel when the Brooklyn Ion ball power exploded for the first time in the fifth Inning for four runs. The jittery Phillies now will have to go with the heavily worked staff ace, Robin Roberts, in Sunday's game, while the Dodgers 'can rely on their big Negro star, Don Newcombe. ELSEWHERE in the senior circuit, the New York Giants dumped the weary Boston . Braves, 5-3, and Cincinnati turned back Pittsburgh, 5-2. The St. Louis Cardinals, behind brilliant pitching, swept a twi-night doubleheader from the . Chicago Cubs, 2-0 and 4-0. Gerry Staley gave up only three hits in winning the first game. Red Hunger was the vie tor in the finale. He allowed only four hits. The World Champion New York.. Yankees proved that ihey didn't need to back Into . the American league championship after all by edging' the Boston Red Sox, 6-5. A ' four-run sixth inning was the decider for the Yanks, who clinched the pennant Friday when Cleveland thumped the Detroit Tigers. Detroit came back Saturday "to assure itself of second place in the final American league standings by clipping the Indians, 3-1, behind Lefty Hal New-houser. 4 Chicago's "White Sox thumped the pesky St. Louis .Browns. 8-2, in the only other A.L. contest. a mix AMERICAN I.KAOl w I H AS M M s m i ft i i m n si nit I.KAOl w I INI M Bit IU 1 11 14 n mi ex M 4 ix-t .Ml .ll .(Ml . .4:i ,BHR .S15 w York Ildnill , fto.l'Hl 4 IrvrlalMl whnmiMi 4 btrttSi . . , HI. Italia 1'hlUaVlpbla NATIONAL 3 ( 1 SI S'4 4irVi 41 K rhtlaiMpbta Vol Hotn . . . M. lula .. f IfainnaM hlrailn . Mubyria .Axt .srm .Ml .Ma .4HK .414 .an 1 I 1 II Vi 14 J'i M Sat unlay t Scorei AMKKICAN I.tAGlE Nrw York 4, IWmIoh S. ?troll I, 4 trvr-hut I, I hlrc S, M. Iil t. 4jnl limn mrHr4uk4. NATIONAL I.r.AOlE Unwldy. 1, -MUuMphi I. . lurk S, HnMim I. .. 4 UmJiI4 I. Htlbr4ll . .. H. louli 1-4, ( htrlu t-. LITTLE WORLD M UM vlumlMI S BIMmr I. Sunday$ Schedule AMLRICAX I.KAf.l E w Vrt ! Ihxto r -l) . Tlr !-). IrtrlMt at Itnll ) (1S-S) M. Hi.iilln.ian (It-Ill mr Traal III Si. M. jul al (hlrata ill (.arvrr dill and llnmilrr i-ll n. Hllhl (t-U) 4Uid (laniarrt IS-12I. H hlnclon al I'hilaaHphla Hmiaoa (14-141 W I4. NATIONAL I.EAOIB riilladrlpkla t Bnakirn RobcHi (lt- 11) v. Nrwroniha (IH-IDl. Ho.l.in al Nrw Vara Maaaa I11-1S) V. Hrarn (11-4). I'lllilinnh al 4 InriiinaH t IMrbnoa 110-141 and Chamber (ll-IM v. H .i,a- VII iS-141 ana Halfranhrf -r II4-1UI. 4 hlraio at M. 1MI Hlll-r 111-) T. rabolXiy It-Ol. Former Buckeyes Athletic Head Dies ,. . COLUMBUS, O. L, W. St. John, who retired in 1947 after 32 years as athletic director of Ohio State university, died" Friday night after suffering a stroke. He was 73. Death came to The Saint," as he was popularly known among the university's officials and former students, In University hospital at 11.30 p.m. St. John, under whom Ohio tate bwamc a great power in college football, gave up the athletic reinn on July 1, 1947. But he was still active in sports until two weeks ago when he was strii ken. He was serving as a scout for the Pittsburgh Pirates and had almost completed a compilation of facts for an athletic history . r . ( l V'-. ; - -. - . in i. ; - - REYNOLDS it I , J2i.zJZ REYNOLDS PRANCES TO ' Iwl-S'i'i'e veris.es, 14-7; ANN ARBOR, Mich. VP). Fullback Leroy Crane smashed over the goal Une in the fjnal period to break a 7-7 deadlock and give Michigan State a 14-7 victory over Michigan Saturday . before the day's biggest crowd, 97,239, la the day's biggest football upset, Michigan, co-champions of the Big Ten and ranked third in the Associated Press pre-season poll, was favored to win by two touchdowns but Michigan State packed too much power. EVERETT "Sonny" Crandelius, 195-pound Spartan halfback, took a pass in the first quarter for the first touchdown, and Crane scored the clincher after Jesse Thomas had carried a Michigan-punt back 23 yards to the Michigan 19. Crane went over on the third play. A huge delegation of Michigan State followers swarmed out of the stadium seats to congratulate the Spartan crew that finally made the grade. The Michigan squad, which hann't lost an opener since its 19-14 loss to State in 1937. walked dejectedly from the field. Michigan suffered the loss of its star performer, Chuck Ort-mahn, early in the game. After the Spartan touchdown, Ortmann ran back the next kickoff 35 yards to his own 36, where he was hit by Bob Carey and Thomas. On the next p(ay, when Ort Hastings Trips Kearney, 12-7 HASTINGS, Neb. Hastings college posted its' first win over the Kearney Teachers in ten years Saturday night by grinding out a 12-7 victory. Bruce Edwards scored both Hastings tallies, the first on a five-yard sweep on the first play of the second quarter and the last on a 10-yard run which capped a 67-yard, third-period march. Kearney scored late In the f ameafter recovering a blocked punt on the Hastings five. Dirk Elm carried over from the one and Cecil Stutzman converted. Superior Hastings line play was the big difference . between the two teams. The Broncs outplayed the losers, 217 to 108. LSU Powders COP Team, 19-0 BATON ROUGE, La. VP). Louisiana State Saturday night blunted College of Pacific's thrust at big-time football, overpowering the westerners, 1 9-6,' in an intersectional game before an estimated 30,000 fans. Pacific, minus Quarterback Eddie LeBaron, could get nowhere on passes. Quarterback Doug Scovil and Tony Geremia, replacing the graduated LeBaron, were unable to fill his shoes. The Pacific offense milled thru LJS.U.'s line but lout the ball five timps on fumbles and was in scoring position only once. Shooting Prarlire Toady The Salt Valley Gun club will hold pre-season shooting practice at the club grounds, eight milt s north nf Lincoln between 14th and 27th street Sunday. Instruction for beginners will l Ej.en. 1 - - - - ,, "-,. .'. - - - SECOND TALLY Bobby Reynolds had a big hole opened in the line by Charley Toogood and another llusker mate to prance thru for the second Cornhusker touchdown. (Staff Thoto by Ralph Fox.) Startles mann attempted to pass, he pivoted and sank to the ground. was removed. from the game and never returned, altho trainers continued to work on him on the sidelines. MICHIGAN evened the score in the third perind on a 26-yard pass play, Don Peterson to End Fred Pickard. The Big Ten co-champs made two strong scoring bids. Late in the second period, with Fullback Don Dufek carrying most of the load, the Wolverines rollpd 55 yards but' stalled on State's 22. Earlier, they ... got ., to Michigan State's 10 but were stopped when Thomas intercepted a pass by Michigan Quarterback Bill Putich. Mii-hirsn giatf T 0 0 714 Mn hitm ... 0 o 7 o 7 M"Hii'Rn St. He rnrlng Tui'hrlnwnii Gnjnd.ilus. Crane. TAT iinr-emfnts). ni: Pick- Michlf.'ut .wmlnir TmirMow t rd. PAT: Aim n.lai'cmrnt i Army Gallops To 28-0 Win WEST POINT, N. Y. (JP). Vic Pollock, a slender, speedy halfback from Linfield, Pa., set a Michie stadium record with a" 94-yard touchdown ran Saturday as Army extended its unbeaten football record to 21 consecutive games by whipping Colgate, 28-0. Pollock's run was just one of jv several long gallops that pro- lded the one-sided score. Fullback Gil Stephenson gal loped 55 yards to set up the opening touchduwn in the fir.-t quarter. His substitute on the offensive platoon, Al Pollard, scored on a 47-yard run in the sfceond period and Jim Cain and Jack Martin also reeled off long runs. Stephenson -made two -oi 4h41m an4 End Monte Biethauw touchdowns. ohhy.: BY NORRL ANDERSON "Credit our effort as tremendous. My kids played their hearts out." , It was Coach Bill Glassford talking after his Nebraska Cornhuskers had "field a favored Indiana team to a 20-20 tie Saturday, "Dont mention me, but say plenty about ' e blocking I bad," modestly commented Bobby Reynolds, the fuzzy-cheeked Grand Island sophomore who scored every Husker point. Oldtimers were priming their memories in effort to find a more auspicious debut that Reynolds made. The 19-year-old kid average 8.5 yards per carry in picking up 187 yards. In the doing, he performed cooly as an old pro. His punt average, despite one 17-yarder, was 33 yards. "His record today speaks for Bobby," said Glassford. "I can't add av more " He added a word of praise for Halfback Rill Mueller. Among Reynolds' rooters were his brother Tom. a photography student in California, his ' par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Gil Reynolds of Grand Island, and his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Carl I Olson of Lincoln. i ' ' - j THE 31-YEAR-OLD mentor 1 thought the liuiker tackling and Top Games BIG SEVEN Nebraska 20, Indiana 20. Colorado 34, Kansas State S. Oklahoma 28, Boston College 0. Northwestern 23, Iowa State 13. Clemson 34, Missouri 0. BIG TEN ' " Wisconsin 28, Marquette 6. Michigan State 14, Michigan 7. Illinois 28. Ohio V. 2. Washington 28, Minnesota 13. Southern Methodist 32, Ohio Stat 2 J. I UllltK UA.lltS Pennsylvania 21, Virginia' 7. . Army 28, Colgate 0. Maryland 35, Navy 21. Oklahoma A. and M. 13, Texas ChrUtlan 7. Notre Dame 14, North Carolina 7. Penn State 34, Georgetown 14. , Other scores on Page 3-B. California Gels 18th Straight Coast Victory PORTLAND, Ore. (A California, obviously saving its punch for worthier days, brushed past Oregon Saturday, 28-7, , to set a record of 18 consecutive coast conference victories. It was the opening conference game for Coach ' Pappy Waldorf's California Bears and it definitely established them as a prime candidate to repeat for the conference crown. CALIFORNIA husbanded its strength, opening up only when Oregon presented opportunities that could not be ignored. Three of their touchdowns resulted directly from Oregon fumbles, the Bears then driving, 22, 15 and 48 yards to score. The other touchdown came after a weak Oregon punt and California took just six plays to go 54 yards to the score. Oregon's score came minutes before the half. An Oregon fum ble squirted over the Cal goal fell on it for a touchdown. Credits pass defense were the weakest points. The aerial barrier was softened with the return of George Prochaska and Nick Ad-duci who just returned to the lineup after being on the sidelines due to injuries. Ron Clark's alert defending drew plaudits from the coaching staff,. Ills two pass Interceptions and fumble recovery In Husker territory halted Indiana drives. On his punt return fumble that led to the final Hoosier touchdown, Clark said he "did not see those guys coming." The ball was, jarred loose as-Jton was hit hard by two Hoosierr the instant he fielded the punt. There were no real injuries on either side, aside from the usual bumps and bruises. There was not the expected iov and shoutin in the dress- intf room. Tn a m:itv the larls seemed disappointd they didn't . knocked an Indiana fumble out win. of bounds in the fourth quarter: Verl Svott, soph linebacker, The team having possession rewound up with a lump on his tains the ball when tumbled out head, but he will be ready Mon- of bounds regardless who was day. Scott and George Prochaska, ' the last man who touched the j another soph linebacker, ; defensive . stalwarts, along were with i Tackles Bob Mulien and Charley , Toogood, v, " ! x " 1 - CLl'DE SMITH, .the Indiana ' coach, said "Nebraska sure seems ! oa tt f way back." WcashingtaEiSfops Minn'esota, 28-13 . SEATTLE. VP). The University of Washington flicked a 200-pound rapier named Hurryin' Hugh McElhenny at the University of Minnesota Saturday and punctured "a seven-game jinx with a 28-13 football triumph. A record crowd of 49,500 was groggy with joy over a victory they had waited 14 years to witness. Washington had never won in the long series starting in 1936. M'ELIIENNY returned Minnesota's first punt 19 yards to set his-style. In a - dozen - plays around, over and thru the burly Gopher line, Washington's Husk- ies lashed to aitoiididawJi-idukiing most of the work. Called the lead they never gave up. Trailing 0-7, M I n n e s o t a came grinding hark from its own 20 to the Washington 17. But Washington's defensive line held. The young Washington defenders sopped up every Minnesota threat In that first half. . Navy Scuttled By Maryland COLLEGE PARK, Md. VP). Sophomore Quarterback Johnny Scarbath was the difference Saturday as Maryland dedicated its $1,000,000 football stadium with a 35-21 triumph over Navy. The 20-year-old Bultimorean put Maryland out in front, 21-0, at the half by running fur one touchdown and passing for two more. Then Maryland, rebounding in style from last. week's upset by Georgia, banged in two more speedy touchdowns early in the fourth quarter to sew things up. Navy got one in the third and . l.. .1 M . L- L:t i wo inoie in uie inurui wniic Loach Jim Tatum plaved out the J gamfe - With- tin tvumauts -of bench, 5GFS When complimented on his fine halfback, Bobby Robertson. Smith countered with: "You seem to have one of your own in "Reynolds." Scouting the game were Frank Patrick for Pittsburgh and Sheldon Beise for Minnesota. In honor of Dad's Day, the card section formed "III Dad" while Don Lenlx's Nebraska band played "The Man I Love." A salute to Indiana w as also formed by the section. The band whipped through an intricate "march of time" presentation at halftime. Starting -with a grandfather clock, the band formed a cuckoo clock a mantle clock- and finally, an alarm clock. A different tune for each hour of the day accompanied the I alarm clock formation i Rulin on the mnch-disnuted "nlav in which two Nebraska men ta.i. Back field Coach Bob nauU thought that Robertson "hud the best balance" of sny ball-tnter; he'd ever viewed. Davis and Glassford also praited the work j of the rival quarterbacks, Fian Naive and Lou D'Achil'e. n n r ITOUCHDOVh Washington drove 85 yards to count again before the half end ed. Each team score$,rtce in the third period and umVe'.'in the fourth. A roughness-j penalty helped Washington by "penalizing Minnesota four yards to its own one, from where Quarterback Don Heinrich sneaked over with the second tallv. THE GOPHERS got a king-sized break early in the third period when Bob Thompson intercepted McElhenny's running pass on the Washington 35. One thrust fizzled on the Washington-eight but Minnesota came pounding back after the Wash ington fuint with Gary Johnson on to lug the bull on fourth down with four yards needed, Johnson went 14 for the first Minnesota' score. Washington cut --McElhenny loos for most of the yardage in a seven-play, 74-yard push to Its third touchdown. Most of it was chopped out of the middle of the big Minnesota forward wall. Starting the fourth quarter, Minnesota began its f li!.t scriuua passing and moved 81 yards to tally ground. Darrell Cochran scored on a woryard plunge. MINNEHOTA KHd-Frmrh. J- MlirhHI, Ilnilrltk-in. jMhanoin. Foi, MIInK Tarklm- rnAki. K1 Johnwn, llark-Tt, Mufullnitr. Knn uard - Kundln. Carlton, Rfivrtlrig, KuhK. (linn. I rnira- Knbininn, HtoIn, . Harks - V.r'M, Hintk, (irrrnry. Kiiaer, Kneri, Cot-lirao, Tliompafn, Kkrlrn. O. JullIISon; W4KIIIM.TOV t'ndu -Al'klnK fHfraon, Olsffl. Cltjiill, B"vl Ta!iy. King Tafklr Virion, Mangan, Yourkuwukl, Pe'rv. O.Hni-n, Hfllr. ifuaras Zurpk. li.-Mibn'rh!. fUrnrf, Bhvi. Mai l- arlnnf , Kiilnl: JohpH'ii ( mtf 1 1 h l ( I, Kehn, H'lKhM, Srrllit Harka- HHnrlrh. 0'lrrv. Mrf'itHfmrh, Kirkl.y, Wi.r-v, Davit s.lli, l.urtrv, I-kvk. n'1''rit, riirlriki. Mi Mlienny, MTftgi.p, Miuhtil, KostniweijE :,,, , 713 , whi!n 7 7 7--2H Jr.-nfn. 1 a4.asfujiiti"n tcatliin . Tn.' Br'h. HtB ! f!h 2, Kih-nn. FAT. lMnritng 4, linltlefirlil Wins Rich Itelniont Race NEW YORK. (UP). George D. Wulener's Battlefield proved be- yond a doubt that he is the nation's best two-year-old colt when he drove to a narrow vic tory Saturday In the 61st running of the rich Futurity stakes at Belmont Park. After a ding-dong buttle down the Wldener t;hute, 'Battlefield bounced to the wire a nose in front of Grecntree Stable's Big Stretch, while Rough 'N Tumble, a 36-to-l shot, showed surprising speed in finishing third in the world's greatest race for ! juvenile. 'Welcome Parly' Set for tharles CINCINNATI. (,V). Cincinna- tians arranged Saturday to do it all over again stage a big "Wei- rome Home" affair for Ezzard Charles as the world's heavy - weight boxing champion; . , , There was a parade and spuech making for E.ard when he came home after beating Jersey Joe Walcott for the National Boxing association recognition as world's rhamn. ' The repeat performance will be staged Wednesday when F.r- zard comes noine again tms time after whipping Joe Imw to nail down his title claim every - where except in England. 's Peiiris ilH - ' mf l W7 I 4th Period Breaks Spoil Nebraska Hopes of Win BY WALT DOBBINS ' In I Bizzling touchdown parade with 19-year-old Bobby Reynolds, the Grand Island sophomore, carrying the mail for the Cornhuskers, Nebraska broke a string of seven straight Indiana triumphs by tying the Hoosiera, 20 to 20, before 33,000 fans day afternoon. I Reynolds scored all three Nebraska touchdowns and made good on the two conversions he attempted. ONLY a couple of unfortunate "breaks" late in the final period prevented the Scarlet from romping off with the bull game by a 20-14 margin . The first tame when Ron Clark elf ctcd to field Bob Robertson's punt with a couple of Indiana tacklera waiting to bring him down. The Ravenna ball ioter fumbled and Indiana -gained possession when Joe Kalahon pounced on the ball on the llusker 41. The second Incident happened only a few minutes later when Gene Gedman fumbled deep in llusker territory. Two or three Scarlet gridders had an opportunity to fall on the ball but the leather finally bounded out of bounds. Robertson plunged for a first down on the succeeding play and the Hosiers found themselves in possession onthe Nebraska 18. After picking up another first down Indiana was aided by an- offside penalty and Hobble hit pay dirt with the tying points. Danny Thomus' kick fo'r point effort failed and the game ended moments later in a deadlock. OOO FUMBLES and penalties played an important part in th scoring by both squads, Nebraska getting an early chance in the opening period and making smid after Clark fell on Van Ooyen'a fumble on the Hoosicr 14. Reynolds immediately broke loose for an Important 10 yards and after Bill Winegender had smacked the middle for two, Reynolds went ever. Ted Brltt's conversion attempt was wide. NEBRASKA didn't Soit its 6-0 advantage for long. Indiana striking back and after seven plays following the kickoff not only tied the count but went ahead,' 7-6 when Thomas converted. Robertson and Jim Gomory toted the ball for the 'invaders but it was Lou D'Achillrs' 12 yard flip to tall Cliff Anderson that set up the .touchdown. U' Achilles went over on a bootleg play from 16 yards out. circling the llusker right side to score standing up. Nebraska htlted an Indiana advance early in the second quarter by taking the ball on downs on their own 34. The lluskers failed to get going and Indiana started back on a guild return by Hohrrtion and his 9-yard Jaunt to the Indiana 43. Here again fortune favored the Scarlet for on the next piny Jerry Van Ooycn Jumbled and Center Verl SixitU recovered on the NU 47. J REYNOLDS personally took command of the situation after Nagle had rammed thru fb' four yards on a sneak play. He plunged for five, scampered for ten more and with the aid of a 15-yard pnealty on our guests, the Huskers had possession on the Iinli.iii.1 19. Bill Mueller was almost loose on a try it the HooMer left side but u a hauled down on the 10. Reynolds, with some fine blocking ahead of him, scored standing up, IMrk Retlrr blast-. Ing the Ut Indianlan out of the road. This, time Bobby tried the conversion and it split the uprights. OCR Gl ESTS refused to give 1 up and swung into action after j the kickoff. running and passing from their 40 until C,edm..ri planted the ball in the promised land with only a minute and ten seconds left in the half. Thomas ) kick from placement gave the j Hoosier.? a 14-13 lead that they neia w mru me remaining sec- onds of the period. A 21 yard gain en a pass , stooting tsil Minis into pav terrt-See Hl'SKERS, Tage 2-B, Col. 8 ( tory with the opening kickofL Colorado Frosh Squad Has Footballers From 21 States BOULDER, Colo. Twenty-one Deleware, Indiana, Iowa, Mary-states and the District of Culum-j land, New Jersey, Wyoming, bia are represented on tlie I'ni- ! Arizona and Washington, D. C, versity of Colorado's freshman football team. Colorado has 25 prep grads on 'the current squad of 82. Illinois " a shade behind with 24. There are eight lads from California, j five from Minnesota ami four from Missouri. ', Coach Ray Jenkins roster lists three each from Oklahoma, Connecticut and -Michigan: two eacii Iron Kansas, South Duku- ta and Montana. ; i NEBR ASKA is rerrei j Jim Stander of Kimball, J I'enn.-jivauia, New ' i by York, at Memorial Stadium Satur- Husker Facts rVh. InHiaaa IHT miwg (T.ilall.... u ID Ky Rmhlxf ,, It II Mr FaxliK f My eraalllra 1 Rl nlll Mi (Nanilwr al aiKlwul 4 4 1 ar,l lialnral ,) Sl ' " Vh ih ..' .....is 111 ;". Nrl Vara! 41alnr4 Jl tilt rilHWAHO P4HMMI (Nuin- kr Allrmiilrall I t Numlvr 4 uni nl-tra S IS K iinilwr had lnlrrri . , 1 I " Ni-t tarda lalnrl IS 11)11 Tin ki. na iHuihvi a e"ii it TOT4I, T V4HIIH .... lit 3 I'lSIH INambrrl ........ " 4 Avrraaa arila SS S4 Had Mlnrara - I III WIIM iNanihrr) .... 4 4 Ayr. Tarila SS - S4) an k km msn SantSef I'anl Hi'laraa ..1 t arfl Fanl tVlurna .... II la umhr klrlti.fi HrlHrna 4 4 tanla aUrliorl rlnrn. .11 tJ IWTr.MI rl-IHIN 11 1 I K.N)4 ) Number 1 1 1 tarrt. RrlHrwd )S t 7 . " n Mfll.f S I.SaiuWrl S Hall IjmI , J a 41 I. IliT ItS loSl. It. rrSalTIrK INamlwrl ... g I " it, Tarda IVnallaril 41 IW f-. Flr l.lt (IIIAl-S lAllrailHrall t mrraaflil , 4J . Individual Statintict MKS'KkA Rnablai Tlmra Carriwl Oaln Nasi ft 11 Rrmnliia 71 in MuHIrr . ....... IU 1 ci 1 VMnlanilar i H eaalna Nl Gam 4 1ST '! I lsm 1 It a Altrmit. Oimiil. lnlrr. Incompl. Nana .. KnolOa 2 I) i 0 I IMI1AW Ruahlag Tknrn Carried Oaln 7 .43 .... is at,'5 8 IS .... I") Ni On m . r : 1 4 O 4 - Lnaa 1 : a I T Aehlllo , Kiiliarlann Van i - f n (ii.mry ., linlman ,. 1 S Matatiall , V I'alraunkaa i 4 0 t'a4lna Alirmpt, Compl. lnlr. Incompl. -n'Ai-lillla ,2ti 11 o HolirrtaoB, 3 110 Tcxans Pound Purdue for 31-26 Victory AUSTIN,- Tex. (UP). The Texas Longhorns uncovered a bruising ground attack and needle-threading passing attack Saturday to seme in every period and defeat Purdue's Boilermakers, 34-26. A crowd of 40,000 spectators watched in 90-degree weather as hard-charging Fullback llvron Townsend took over the Texas ground game and Quarterback Ik-n Tompkihs" led the "passing offensive. - TEXAS TOTALLED 14 first downs to eight for Purdue and accounted for 251 yards rushing while the Longhorn line and secondary held the Boilermakers' ground game to !)9 yards. Purdue's panging was erratic, with 17 of their 22 tonnes nilvs-Ing the clutching fingers of would-be receivers. However, the completions were good fr a total of 110 yards, 15 yards more than the methodical Texans gained thru the air. However. Texas' hiuhlv-rated I offensive was almost matched by j five-foot, nine-inch Dale S.im-: uels, a Purdue sophomore qunr-j terbat k. and Leo Sugar, a .197-j pound end. Texas' touchdnwn-a-p e r 1 o d I feoring was .mn!i 1 by ryjdue, , Lut tlie- liig Ten ijTnrr-rmakers j never could make up a touch-: down lead the Tcxans took in tlie ' second perioii. Jim KI.ino pare9 ... Slt-IIa to Victory AUBURN. Neb Paced by Jim ; Kleme, who contributed .three" touchdowns, the Stella hi:h six-man gridders defeated Brat ton Union, 37 to 20. ", - Alfred Skillet racked -up lwa i TU s fr the winners and Kenny Hoart accounted for the other. each have os-e prospective Buff gridder on the B.g Seven sthool' freshman unit. Fifteen of the squadmen are transfer students. 1 lrt test for the Colorado fresh is the home game Oct. !8 against the IniverMty o( Nebraska yearing team. The second contest will he Nov. IS at Puehlo junior college. Last season the junior Bafls trounced Colcrado A. & ! frosh. 57 to 9, and defeated Scottsbluff, Neb. J. C 23 to 14. II t I e h it is 0 a n u d if j i . , i i i

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