The News Leader from Staunton, Virginia on September 28, 1947 · 6
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The News Leader from Staunton, Virginia · 6

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Sunday, September 28, 1947
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THE STAUNTON NEWS-LEADER. SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28. 1947 Cavaliers Roll Up 33-13 Score ashington; V.M. irginia Tech Wallops PAGE SIX Over George W I. Nips Catawba, 13-6; : - ; ; (V. M. I.-Catawba) (Virginia-G. W.) VIRGINIANS PAGE PLAY ALL THE WAY CHARLOTTESVILLE, Sept. 27. WV-Virginia's power-packed Cavaliers, moving irresistibly on the ground and capitalizing on every break they got, flattened the scrappy George Washington University Colonials, 33-13 here this afternoon before a frigid opening dav gathering of 15,000 customers It was the first time Virginia and ' Georee Washington had met in a quarter of a century, and as far as the Colonials were concerned, once was too often. The Cavaliers tallied the very first time they got their hands on the ball, Bruce Bailey slithering across from the two-yard ribbon seven minutes after the game started Grover Jones galloped over for a second Virginia score and Biiiy Pennel went 62 yards for the third before Intermission, Papit, Grimes Scor Freshman flash John Papit and an old reliable, George Grimes, went over for the Cavaliers' second half counters. John Mazero. a sub halfback who was r top-notch for the Colo' nials all afternoon, pitched a strike to halfback Jim Kiline for the first Colonial score in the second stanza and Charlie Butler tossed one to end Frank Close for the second GW tally with a half minute to go in the ball game. ' The Cavaliers, principally because cf the failure' of their ends to hold cn to the leather, completed only three out of 14 passes attempted, put made up for this lack with a smashing ground game which rolled up 314 yards against the highly-regarded Colonial line. Leading the assault were such tried and true characters as Bailey, fullback Grover Jones, Billy Pennel, and George Grimes, whose , booming punts got the Virginians out of several bad holes. George Washington, with Mazero doing the pitching, completed six cf 21 forward passes for 122 yards and actually out-first-downed Virginia, 13 to 10. But the Cavaliers Intercepted four of the Colonial tosses to end budding threats and two of these misfires in the last quarter led directly to Virginia touchdowns. rot: Geo. Wash. Virginia LE Burak Elliott LT Butkus Baumann LG Howell . Thomas C Grinnell : Prizzeil . RG Unger . Schulte RT Shipman .. d. Jones EE Leisher Weir QB Kennedy ..j Neil LH Sutler Grimes RH Kline Pennel PB Skinner G. Jones GEO. WASH. 0 7 0 613 V1KUINIA 13 7 0 13-33 George Washington scoring: Touchdowns, Kline. Close (for Bur ak), point after touchdown, Cav- ailo (placekick). . Virginia scoring: Touchdowns. pennel, Papit (for Jones). Grimes Points after touchdown, Grimes 3 ipiacements). Vandy Surprises Northwestern, 3-0 EVANSTON, 111., Sept. 27.-HP)- Vanderbilts scrappy Commodores ruined the debut of 31-year-old Bob Voights as Northwestern's football coach today by scoring an upset 3 to 0 victory in the final four minutes before a crushed crowd of 42,000. Zack Clinard, a reserve quarter back, booted a 13-yard field goal from placement to give the Southerners their spectacular triumph They outrushed, outscored and out- passed Northwestern's Wildcats far worse than the statistics indicated Northwestern, making six costly fumbles, and playing a ragged game on the ground and in the air, never advanced beyond Vanderbilt's 33-yard line, although the "Cats" ripped to the 34-yard stripe inl the closing seconds, only to lose the ball on a pass Interception. Vanderbilt 0 0 0 33 . Northwestern 0 0 0 00 Vanderbilt scoring: Field goal.Cli-mar, sub for Patterson, (placement). . o Buckeyes Stage Rally To Win COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 27. (JP'i Ohio State's Bucks, stopped by Missouri for two periods, came from behind In the last three minutes today to snatch a 13 to 7 victory for their Bew coach, Wesley E. Fesler. and maintain their record of never losing an opener to a collegiate foe. A crowd of 59,444 watched the Bucks stage touchdown marches of 75 and 84 yards, with Fullback Joe Whisler, 220-pound Junior from Wll-lard, O., going over for the two markers. In between those Ohio onslaughts the Tigers paraded 76 yards to send iub-fullback Ed Quirk of St. Louis over from the five for the score which gave Missouri a 7-6 lead that tt retained until two minutes and forty seconds before the finish. Although Whisler scored the touchdowns, it was Alex Verdova, Substitute right halfback, who carried the Bucks practically single-handed to the winning score. His first run, a stuttering, whirl-teg' trip around end, was good for IT yards. Whisler went for five, and thm Verdova drove over tackle for another 14 yards. That put the ball an the 7. and the Bucks made it in I mere plays. i Day's Events Prove Costly To Georgia, Villanova, Tennessee, Other Teams By HAROLD CLASSEN NEW YORK, Sept. 27 P) A year ago everyone was humming and singing "what a difference a day makes" but tonight it was murmured as a dirge in such college football camps as Georgia, Villa-nova, Washington, Northwestern, Tennessee, Iowa State and Michigan State. Only 24 hours ago those teams were looking hopefully forward to unbeaten seasons. Instead, each was defeated today in one of the mcst thrill-packed September Saturdays. But those , same words we?e just the did refrain at many colleges, including Army. The cadets, minus Blanchard, Davis and Tucker, proudly marched past Villanova, 13 to 0, in a struggle that lured 28,000 spectators to West Point for a glimpse at the refurbished Army PRO FOOTBALL TO HIT FULL STRIDE TODAY NEW YORK, Sept. 27 (P) Professional football moves into high gear tomorrow ' when the National League's 28th season, only a week and one game old, swings into full stride and the All-America Conference reaches the end of the first month in Its second championship race. The first big Sunday pf the year in the senior circuit will find the Chicago Bears opening the de fense of their NFL championship on the home field of the Queen Bay Packers, the Washington Redskins invading Philadelphia to take on the Eagles and the Detroit Lions visiting the gridiron of the dangerous Chicago Cardinals. Two more National League games are scheduled Monday night when the New York Giants, Eastern Di vision titlists, open against the Yanks at Boston and the Pittsburg Steelers, who downed Detroit, 17-10 in the only league game to date, entertained the Los Angeles Rams. "" In the Ail-American conference, tomorrow's schedule sends the New York Yankees and Buffalo Bills, who share the lead In the eastern division with three wins In four starts, against powerful foes. New York invades the territory of the Baltimore Colts and Buffalo will be home to meet the San Francisco '49ers, the runner-up outfit In the western division. Cleveland's defending champion Browns, only team still unbeaten in the Ail-American Conference race, chalked up their fourth straight triumph last night, a 41-21 decision over the Chicago Rockets. Records of tomorrow's opponents in the National League show that Washington leads Philadelphia in previous meetings, 14 to 3 with one game tied, Detroit leads the Cardinals, 17 to 4 with three ties, and the Bears lead Green Bay, 81 to 21 with five ties. o Dividing and replanting Iris piaras m August uupiutra mo i display of blooms in the following 1 yeaJ- California's Bruins Ruin Navy's Hopes For Undefeated Season With 14-7 Upset BERKELEY, Calif., Sept. 27.-W) California's hard-hitting Bears turned in one of the smashing early season football upsets today by defeating Navy 14-7 before a sell-out crowd of nearly 80,000 fans. The Bears, making a gridiron comeback under the coaching of Lynn Walorf, rushed over a second period touchdown on a pass and two smart runs to assume the lead they maintained to the end. They added to the advantage with a 64-yard run to a touchdown in the fourth quarter apparently to clinch the victory in resounding fashion only to have the hard-fighting Midshipmen make it a ball game with a score of their own. The last four minutes provided thrills. Navy's boys, fighting to the last, blocked a punt, recovered the ball and cracked over the California goal to trail 14-7. With less than three minutes to go. Navy made a last desperate try. Forced to kick off, they successfully completed an on-side kick. Center Dick Scott fell on the ball, and the Middies hit the aerial lanes 1m-media teyj FARLEY'S 18 S. New St. Miw . 'W'mimtobsi mm tii f Trm wurwnmii"!' xf M i n iTwmiftiirrl team that now has gone 29 straight games without a defeat. The words also were being sung joyously at Chapel Hill after North Carolina bounced Georgia, 14 to 7. to reverse the decision these same two schools registered on Jan. 1 In the Sugar Bowl. Pupa, Not Justice It was Walt Pupa's passing and not the expected running of Charles Justice that brought the downfall of the Georgians, who scored first and then saw their advantage melt away. Washington threatened often at Minneapolis, but scored only once and then missed the extra point as Minnesota eked out a 7 to 6 inter-sectional decision in the rain. Northwestern, playing Its first game under 31year old Head Coach Bob Voigts, tumbled before Vanderbilt, 3 to 0, on a final period field goal. Illinois, defending Big Nine king, had plenty of difficulty with Pittsburgh, 14 to 0, while Michigan, expected to inherit the mantle, walloped Michigan State, 5 to 0, in Biggie Munn's first game as Spartan coach. Anxious Minutes Ohio State, also operating under a new tutor, had more anxious moments than it expected with Missouri before triumphing, 13 to 7. The Buckeyes' experience was shared by Duke, which scared after a blocked kick to defeat North Caro-lint State, 7 to 0. The biggest surprise of the day was the apparent ease with which Bobby Dodds' Georgia Tech eleven engineered a 27 to 0 defeat for Tennessee, where he starred a score of years ago. In another tutor-pupil affair, the teacher won out as Harvard, under Dick Harlow, massacred Western Maryland, 52 to 0. Yale found Kings Point relatively stubborn, 34-13 and Columbia had a stage a furious rally to edge out Rutgers, 40 to 28 after the New Yorkers had counted 21 points In the first period Holy Cross, which began football practice by studying time-tables to the various bowl towns, was held scoreless by Dartmouth, 0 to 0. Col orado, which officially becomes a member of the erstwhile Bg Six on Jan. l, invaaea ine circuit uiaay and walked off with a 7 to 0 conquest of Iowa State and how heads east to test Army next weekend. o Razorbacks Win After Stiff Fight LITTLE ROCK, Sept. 27. JPh-Tough, inspired North Texas State College gave the University of Arkansas' Razorbacks a full afternoon of trouble here today, but bowed before the Southwest Conference Co-Champions, 12 to 0. Arkansas' speed -demon backs, Clyde Scott and Aubrey Fowler, provided the victory punch, Scott scoring on an 11-yard end run In the first quartei and Fowler racing 75 yards on a punt return for the other touchdown in the third period. The Razorbacks made eleven first downs to the Eagles' ten and gained 177 yards net rushing to 89 for the Texans. North Texas covered most ground passing, gaining 77 yards by com -- " - pletlng 6 of 15 tosses. Arkansas com pleted 3 of 8 for 62. One pass fell Incomplete. The next one, labeled for a touchdown and with a Navy man in the clear, was intercepted by California. The Navy thrower had been rushed and couldn't get the ball out far enough. California froze the ball on four plays, relinquishing it on downs. Navy regained possession but time ran out on the first play, ho. Wavy California LE Markel Hirschler LT N. Smith Turner LO Emerson Baker C Scott , . - Duncan RG Golding Franz RT Shimshack . ... Borhl RE Ryan . ..... Alger QB Bayslnger Erickson LH Lawrence B. Main RH McCully Fong FB Hawkins Graves NAVY 0 0 0 77 CALIFORNIA 0 7 0 714 California scoring: Touchdowns, Celerl (for Erickson); Jensen (for Graves). Point after touchdown. Keckley (for B. Main), placement. Navy scoring: Bayslnger; point after touchdown, Hawkins. "OF COURSE I can make .it" You're not afraid of short-notice dates this falll Because you're well-stocked in clean, fresh-looking clothes,. . . inexpensively dry cleaned at FARLEY'S! DRY CLEANING SERVICE FOR PEOPLE WHO CARE 308 N. CentraJ Are. RUNNING PLAY GIVES KEYDETS WIN MARGIN LEXINGTON, Sept. 27. W) Vir ginia Military Instnute unveiled its T formation today before approximately 4,000 fans at Alumni Field and what Coach Arthur (Slick) Morton showed in his debut was enough to give the Keydets a 13 to 6 victory over Catawba's Indians, despite the lack of an expected wide-open passing game. The Keydets threw only rour passes during the 1947 opener and their all around attacK was con siderably hampered ;when Bobby Thomason, one of the South's bet ter tossers, left the game midway In the second quarter with an ankle Injury. But on the ground, the Keyaeis gained at will, although they were able to ignite for touchdowns oniy in the second and third periods. They had a net rushing gain of 198 yards. Catawba, with a streak or navuag scored in 67 games about to be snapped, scored its lone six-pointer with only two minutes remaining In the ball game. Harold Bowen, tailback, passed to Craver for ten yards and the Indians' score. Dor-ton's attempted placement was wide. Keep Record Intact Held to a minus six yards via rushing, the Indians came back riding the air lanes In the closing minutes to keep intact , their scoring record which started back in 1939. Hutchinson fumbled for VMI on the Keydet 36. Six passes later, including two of the Incomplete variety, the Indians had hit the end zone, Bowen to Craver. ( " The Indians had thrown a scare Into the VMI team in the waning minutes of the second quarter. They reached the seven-yard line that time, but four plays later, they had lost 24 yards, thanks to great defensive play by end Jimmy Gill, Ragunas and Captain Chi Mills, who played his heartout at the tackle spot. With that threat' over, the In dians were never near the goal line until they staged their flurry of passes which resulted - in ''the -late score. fog. Catawba Va. Mil. LE Claar Jarvis LT Yagiello Gianellonl LG Price Cobb C Wilson Carrington RG Lambeth . Thompson RT Barnes Mills RE Marklin Crytzer QB Green Thomason LH Bowen . Ragunas RH Speacht Gantt FB Spears Hutchinson CATAWBA 0 0 0 66 V. M. 1 0 7 6 013 Catawba scoring: Touchdown Craver (for Greene). VMI scoring: Touchdowns Gantt, Tamalis (sub for Hutchin son). Point after touchdown, Thomason (placekick). Williams Hits 32nd Homer, Page Finally Loses In Relief On Next-To-Last Day NEW YORK, Sept. 21-iP Ted Williams socked his 32nd home run today. Hal Newhouser evened his season's pitching record at 17- llTr-Phil Marchildon reglstered-his l&th victory, rookie Ken-Johnson, in his first major league s hurled a one-hit and Joe Page finally lost one in relief. These were the highlights of the next-to-the last day of the major baseball season. Williams' homer came in the first inning with two mates aboard and started the Boston Red Sox off to an 8-1 victory over the Washington Senators. Rookie shortstop Mickey Rut-ner singled with the bases Joaded in the 10th Inning to enable Marchildon and the Philadelphia Athletics to down Page and the New York Yankees 2-1. New Houser scattered seven hits in pitching the Detroit Tigers to a 4-2 victory over Bob Lemon and the Cleveland Indians to eliminate the Indians from third place contention. Johnson, 24-year-old southpaw, had a no-hitter until Eddie Wait- kus singled to left with two out in the eighth as he hurled the St. MOUNTAINEERS WIN 59-0 MORGANTOWN, W. Va.,Sept. 27. P West Virginia University, opening its 55th football season here today, scored at will against Otter-bein and trounced the team from Westerville, O., 59-0. Theme 246 Tulane Green Wave Surges Three Times To Upset Alabama NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 27 (JP) Tulane's light, , sophomore-rich Green Wave negotiated three longdistance scoring plays here today to upset Alabama's big Crimson Tide, 21 to 20, before an estimated 60,000 spectators. It was Alabama's first one-point defeat since the Tide lost 5 to 4 to the Birmingham Atlantic Club In the first football game it ever played, back in 1892. Tulane stopped Harry Gilmer's famous passes, intercepting three of them, one for a touchdown. Tulane's other two scores which came in the last 53 seconds of the first half were on JEd Price's 101 r yard kickoff return and a 38 yard pass play from Bennie Ellender to Ray Prats. Alabama's big line almost succeeded where Gllber's overheads failed. The red-clad forwards tore big holes in the smaller Tulane front meii as Gilmer, Lowell Tew and Norwood Hodges went through for substantial gains. Alabama made 16 first downs to Tulane's nine, and gained 245 yards rushing against 115 for the Wave. Each team completed six passes but Tulane gained 58 yards with them and Bama only 27. The lineups: FOS ALABAMA TULANE UE Steiner .... Wasieleskl LT Compton .. . .. Franz LG Woznlak . Holm C Mancha . . Finley RG Richeson Doyle RT Flowers . Villare RE Hood 1 Olsen QB Morrow .s. Ellender LH Gilmer Fortier RH Tew Prats FB Hodges McCai Score by periods: ALABAMA 0 6 14 020 TULANT 0 14 7 021 -- Alabama scoring: Touchdowns: Hodges 2, Cadenhead (for Tew). Points after touchdowns Morrow 2, placements. Tulane scoring Touchdowns: Prats, Price (for Prats), 2. Points after touchdowns, Teider (for Wasieleskl) 3. Substitutions: Alabama: Ends White, Cain; Tackles; Whitley, Cassidy; guards, Fortunato, Fili-ppini; center, Lockrldge; backs; Cochran. August, Nconan, Cadenhead. Tulane: ends TarzettL O'Brien and Heider; tackles D?uen. Klein ;.guards, Deramee, Brown, Balen; center, Kottemann; backs, Campora, Van Meter, Svo-boda, Hoot, Price, Waller. o ' 1 Texas Longhorns Squelch Oregon PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 27H) A Texas team, confident of its own speed and quarterback Bobby Layne's passing arm, thwarted Oregon's long-awaited revenge attempt today by winning, 38-13. The Texans ran Into a , stout Oregon line that played them on even terms throughout the game but the Longhorns saved their punches for the breaks, and when they came, quickly called on Layne to pass over the Ducks' forward wall. Louis Cardinals to a 3-1 victory over the Chicago Cubs. Another rookie, Ray Martin, stopped the Brooklyn Dodgers with seven hits as the Boston Braves whipped the National champions 2-1. The Philadelphia Phils won a slugging match from the New York Giants 10-7. The Chicago White Sox and St. Louis Browns divided a. double header, the White Sox winning the opener 2-1 behind Joe Haynes and the Browns taking the second 3-2 'in 10 innings behind Fred Sanford. Pittsburgh and Cincinnati were not scheduled. o CITADEL BEATS P. C, 13-6 CHARLESTON, S, C Sept. 27 (ff) Halfback Luke Dunfee raced 98 yards to a touchdown on the opening kickoff and tossed a 35-yard scoring pass to end Gene Foxworth to give The Citadel a 13-6 football victory over Presby terianDoHege here tonight. 0 CORNELL TOPS LEHIGH ITHACA. N. Y Sept. 27 VP) A heavily favored Cornell Univer' sity eleven downed Lehigh here today, 27-0, to win its opening game of the season before 12,000 fans. REMEMBER WHEN ? Remember the Staunton of years gone by? The large wooden pump on the corner of Beverley and Augusta streets where you could have a drink of water from the iron dipper; attached by a chain . . just m case 7 The old American Hotel opposite the C & 0 station, that boasted a stove in every room and a bath ana bar on every floor? . . We have come along way since then. Progress is the keynote of this wide-awake community and we are serving it jn a manner to which it is entitled. Our modern vans, courteous personnel, moderate rates, and full insurance coverage guarantee superior, . satisfactory service. Moving furniture is our specialty. Give us a call. THREE-WAY TRUCKING CO. Greenville Ave. Armed Is Winner NEW YORK, Sept. 27P The golden gelding from the Blue Grass, high-speed Armed, cake-walked home by six lengths over the Texas terror, Assault, In their long-ballyhooed match race todayand the victory wasnt over any poor, old, crippled colt, such as Assault had been pictured. ! Every step Assault took around Belmont Park's racing strip was a sound one but he Just wasn't enough horse against the front-runner, who led from end to end and rolled home as he pleased In this mile-and-a-quarter meander which Just about decided the landicap champion ship of the year. ..... Doug U Mon, the hard faced little Idaho booter, might just as well have left his whip home as he steered the sturdy son of Bull Lea right up to the paying teller's window, where he picked up $100,000 the biggest bankroll ever hung out for a match race In turf history. Less-Powerful Army Defeats Villanova, 13-0 WEST POINT, N. Y., Sept. 27 JP) Army's green football team carried on the winning ways 01 its departed All - American backs, Glenn Davis and Felix Blanchard, by downing Villanova 13 to 0 today. Frequent penalties, mostly against Army at critical points, marked the 29th game in the glittering Btring the Cadets have spun with out defeat Elwyn "Rip" Rowan, stubby fullback, Bill Gustafson stringy halfback, and Bob Stuart, 175-pound speedster, all from last years teams were the men coach Earl Blaik presented to fill the shoes of Davis, Blanchard and 1940S great quarterback. Arnold Tucker. They performed creditably but Army did not look like Its championship teams of yesteryear. Recovered fumbles set tne stage for both of army's touchdowns. Gustafson fell on a Villanova bobble, on the Wildcats' 14 near the end of the first half and darted all the way to the - goal line . on.-tne next play. Midway in the third penoa, Ralph- Pasquariello, 220-pound Vlllinova full back, dropped the ball on a line buck and Rowan recovered on Villanqva's 23. Bobby Stuart ripped off 21 yards at his right end, and Wlngfleld Scott went around right end from the three to tally. Villanova presented a veteran team that wa spsimed to end Army's long run of victories which covered the 1944, 1945, and 1946 seasons, marred only by last year's scoreless tie with Notre wrae. But the Wildcat breaks could no nothing aeainst a forward wall led by Capt. Joe Steffy at guard, and only the rifle passes or eleven Romanik kept Villanova in the running. Twice this aerial attack carried Villanova well down the field but each time Army stiffened. Near the close of the third period Villanova reached Army's 18 but three passes were knocked down. In the , last quarter the Wildcats got to the Cadets, 29 but an interception ended the threat. rot. Vlllanov Army LE Brown Rowers LT tFerry Feir LG Smith Steffy C Komarnickl Yoeman RG Barker Henry RT Sandusky Bnyant RE Berrang Trent QB Gordon Gustafson LH-Schmid ' Stuart RH Capriottl Scot FB Pasquariello iRowan VILLANOVA 0 0 0 00 ARMY 0 7 6 0-31 Army scoring: touchdowns, Gustafson, Scott. Point after touchdown Steffy. Substitutes: Villanova: Ends, Kane. Griffith, Gattuso, Sheahan; tackles Zlmba, Lilienthal; guards, Pavalko. Limanni, Lanigan; centers, Witsch. Yenelli; Backs. Do-herty, Welde, Romanik, Clatln, Vellng, Schreiber, Bchmid, Snyder. Army Ends, Aton, Kuyk; tackle, Davis; guards, Drury, Fastuca, galloway; center, bullock; backs, Dielens, costentino. o 1 . One person absorbs and uses about three pounds of oxygen daily In breathing. Telephone 1S56 Duke Blue Devils Stage Late Drive To Whip N.C. State DURHAM, N. C. Sept 27-W-Wallace Wade, Duke's old master, won- revenge today by defeating North Carolina State College 7 to 0 In a Southern Conference football game played two days after State was released from a polio quarantine. Duke lost to State, 13 to 6, in its opener last year and the Wade-led team went on to the most disastrous record in his 24 years of coaching. He lost five and won four. 1 Oddly enough, the Duke touchdown was made by Louis Allen of Greensboro. It Was another Greensboro boy. Don McCormick. who developed polio and forced the State team into quarantine. He listened today to the game by radio, from a Raleigh hospital The Duke score came deep in the final quarter. Footsie Palmer of State dropped back to pass. Bert Lyle and three Duke cohorts block-1 ed the aerial and Allen, who was screaming by, bundled in the aerial and zoomed 45' yards for a touch down. Paul Stephanz placeklcked the extra point, Duke began to look even more powerful, although State, always scrappy, fought back hard. Fred Folger, Duke wlngback. moved 20 yards at right end on a spinner and was stopped on the Duke 39. That set up a first down. But repeated Duke efforts to move - from there failed, Folger himself losing ten yards on a reverse. State's training under Coach Beattie Feathers for alertness seemed In the first quarter that it would pay off. Fred Folger of the Blue Devils passed to his own Bud dy Mulligan but Gordon Goodman, State wlngback, broke it up. Folger shot another pass but Goodman Intercepted it on the State 40 and returned to the Duke 15. But the Wade men, wise on the ways of goal-line stands, stopped the threat on their nine. Both teams started sparring and the 38,-000 fans, settled back for a rough football game. Both sides started knocking them out. Al Derogatls, Duke tackle, and Gwynn Fletcher and Charlie Rich-kus, State tailbacks, were hurt. Rlchkus apparently had a concussion, according to reports from the dressing room after the game. roe. N.C. State Duke LE Phillips - Hardlson LT Pastanko . ....Allen LT Watts ....Marshall C Saunders . Copley RT Rees . Derogatls CRG Musser . ...... ......Knotts RE Blomquist . Austin QB Bowlby Hughes LH Fletcher . Folger RH Bozeman Mulligan FB Palmer . Stephanz North Carolina State ...0 0 0 00 Duke 0 0 0 77 Duke scoring; touchdown Allen. Extra point Stephaniz (placement) N. C. State substitutions. Ends Stanton. Miller, Airy. Tackles-Gould, F.- Wagoner, B. Smith. Guards J. Wagoner, Joyce. .Centers Sykes. Peacock. Backs O. Smith, Bowe, Mooney, .llen, Johnson, Goodman, Thompson, R. Smith. McLeod. Duke substitutions Lyle. Duncan, Cittadino. Tackles Eisenberg, Reese, Karmazln. Guards Chambers, Davis. Center C. Perklnson. Backs Copley, Montgomery, Frye, Clark. Williams. Esllck. 0 Fish life depends upon a very 011 of MWMfeM j n ' . ' . ' - ' . . VNVMK, X .in,,- ,ml .vJv.x,'ffyyvyyv'w:wl'jl in ifi.uil,i 1 i . -- .- ' j h ' w ij : I l-v. If ' 1 , ,.st- ' If -- ! FLEX ALUM The new material from which the most beau tiful Venetian blinds are made. FLEXALUM is a special aluminum alloy, scientifically formed and processed to the highest standards of perfection. Its strength, lightness and flexibility, plus the colorffui, lustrous finish, make FLEXALUM the ideal material for Venetian blinds. See our selection of blinds NOW s ' - Staunton Paint and Wallpaper Co., Inc. 122 S. Lewis St. (V. P. I.-Furman) GOBBLERS' T IS TOO MUCH FORVISITORS BLACKSBURG, Sept. 27.- Virginia Tech's Gobblers relied al most exclusively on the T fcrma-tion in their 1947 debut hfre today as they rolled to an isipres- Hurricane of Furman Univers slve 20-6 victory over the Purple Perfect football weather favored the estimated 10.000 nersons in Miles Stadium who saw halfbacks Ray Beasley and Sterling Wingo and fullback Bobby Smith lead the : ground . gaining that brought Tech touchdowns in the first, second and third periods. Furman's only serious scoring threat of the game was good for a touchdown a few minutes after the first Tech score. Quarterback Goerce Prultt tossed a short pass to Ansel Bridwell for : five yards, then heaved another one to Charlie Johnson on the next play for 28 yards and a Furman touchdown. : The score was tied at 6-6 when John Little's placement attempt was wide. Bob Smith and quarterback Floyd Bowles reeled oft 18 and 16 yards respectively in a third period march by Tech that began on its own 33 after an exchange of punts. After eight plays had moved the ball to the Furman three, Beasley , skirted right end to score. Cooke's , placement was good and Tech led, . 20-6. Wingo, used as a spot runner by Tech Coach Jimmy Kltts, almost j did It again in the fourth period when he Intercepted Pruitfs pass intended for Griffin and ran 38 yards to the Furman seven. The threat fell short after a fum- ble add a penalty moved "ther-baH r back to the 25. Furman took possession on the 15, where Wingo was downed after catching a pass from Bowles. Furman, which threw a scare Into Georgia last week, found its highly regarded defense only occasionally effective against the Tech-men. Tech rolled up 13 first downs ! " to four for their opponents and gained 213 yards rushing to Fur- ; man's meager 25. Furman led only In yards gained passing, with 97 to the . Gobblers'. 41, tos. Furman Va. Teen LE Griffin . Hopkins LT Gilbreath . Mengulas ,it 1X3 Atkinson ....... . Leonard C Byrd ... . Burns RG McCorkle ' Cooke "', RT McQueen . Ittner RE T. Wham ; P. Smith QB Prultt Bowles LH Stombaufh DeShazo ' f RH Bridwell Collum FB Blanken R. Smith . FURMAN 6 0 0 0 6 VA. TECH 6 7 7 020 Furman scoring: Touchdowns, C. Johnson (for Bridwell). Virginia Tech scoring: Touch-downs, Beasley (for DeShazo) 2, ., Wingo (for DeShazo). Points after touchdowns, Cooke 2 (placements). o COLUMBIA EDGES RUTGERS ; NEW YORK, Sept. 27-0P) Co- ; lumbia's Lions, after elading 27 , to 0 early in the second quarter, were forced to put on a rousing two-touchdown rally in the final minutes of play to defeat a fight- " Ing Rutgers eleven, 40 to 28, in a thriller before 20,000 fans today. fourth' Rutgers led 28-27 for a few min- ' Thorn' 163 V 5 i n

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