COUNCIL! NONPAREIL SPORTS Illinois Captures Big Nine Title, Like y Rose Bowl Bid Three Quick Touchdown Strikes Bring Victory Over Crippled Northwestern at Dyche Stadium By Jerry Ltska. EVANSTON, 111., IP--Illinois catapulted to its first Big Nine "championship since 1928 and a probable Rose Bowl bid with three q u i r k touchdown strikes for a 20 0 victory over crippled Northwestern before 47,000 at 0\ehe s t a d f i u m Saturday. Art Dufclmcicr, lanky ex-B-17 bombardier who spent Jl months" in a German prison camp, provided the spark which carried the I l h n i to a f i n a l conference record of six victories against n lone 14-7 setback by Indiana. Wildcats Caged. Dufelmeier's 53-yard touchdown run provided the finishing touch to a 13-point second period which scaled the t^oom of Northwestern which cold advance no f u r t h e r than the I l l i n l 29. Illinois, whose only other setback in nine games this season was a 26-6 trimming by Notre Dame now awaits a Rose Bowl Final Standings I, I,. T. Indiana 4 Iowa J Ohio S t a l e 2 N " r i u w i . t c i n .... 2 3'urduc 0 IV t .S57 .78'. Ml .TiflO .121 .11.: .411. Invitation from the Big Nine faculty group. However, it's possible the latter's balloting may he affected by second-placs Michigan's 58-6 rout of Ohio State Saturday. The Illlni, who last week downed Ohio State, 16-7, earlier defeated Michigan, 13-9, which may be the deciding factor in the Big Nine faculty selection. The Bic Nine-Pacific Coast pact does not automatically place the i n d i v i d u a l champion of either I n t o the Pasadena classic, leaving the decision to a league poll. Illinois previously voted a g a i n s t Bowl participation, but is reported anxious to reverse ill e a r l i e r stand. I l l i n o i s (jot its first touchdown early in the serontl period on a nine-yard pass from Halfback J u l i e Rjkovich to another former Notre Dame star, Knd Bill Huber. After t h a t came Duffelmeler's b r i l l i a n t run in which the 180- pound hiilfttnck, who was rescued from the na/.is weighing only 107 pounds, dodfji'd nearly the r n t i r e Northwestern team. Bert PlRgott, number 2 f u l l back, s i n g l e h a n d o d l y ' accounted for Illinois' t h i r d touchdown in the fourth period, b a t t e r i n g over from the one yard s t i l p c n f l T hammering from the Wildcat 20 in five plays. Reserve Halfback Roper drew spilt the uprights on two of his three extra point attempts. Toy With Foe. Coach Ray Eliot's -1111111 toyed w i t h the clawless Wildcats, playing w i t h o u t five injured regulars, and rolled up 320 yards by rushing in their methodical triumph. The victory was a convincing demonstration of Illinois reserve power. Ilubcr*, h u s k y ex-Irish \ \ i n c m a n , had played only a few minutes previously t h i s season. Ihs p a o f f snatch of Rykovlch's pass early in the second period followed a 33-ard dash by Buddy Young to Northwestern's 10. Dufelmeier, a second string halfback, w a s the outstanding bark on the field. His 53-yarcl touchdown run came on an end skirt in svhich lie cut sharply back and dodged almost the entire Northwestern team, with a deceptive change of pace. Later in the second period, he loped 32 yards to midfleld. Dufelmeier finished with 123 \ a r d s in ten attempts, topping Northwestern's net rushing yardage of 119 It was all PiKRoU, reserve f u l l back, as the l l l i n i pushed across Clarinda VFW Wins b t Â» . i a l lo '1 he Nonpareil. CLARINDA -- The Clailn-Ja VFW basketball team defeated Malvcrn American Legion cagfrs 47 to 21 hprp Friday night. Don"aid Boa/ley of Clarinda had 14 points. D. Landers w a s "VTnlvrrn's h i g h scoror. their third touchdown early in the fourth period. With the ball on the lllini 19, he hammered 11 yards to the eight, then cracked to the' two in two tries, added one yard on another plunge, and finally hurdled into pay-dirt. nola Xatkoff Ttfiuman ... rrymuakl .. AVcnnkunnÂ» A. AKIIDO .. Northweitern Gorskl Owona Moii T l y k m l e h .. Kddlpiniin . StOKcr Poa. " T T '.'.'. J.G .'.'.'.'.'.''be"pau,Vv ... C Tourek ... HO Hlrnch . . . R T Day ... RIfl W l l l u c n ... QTt Caile ... TJK .... Mackenzie ... K K .... Schwall ... FH ... Murakowskl Illinois Noi t luvPHlei n 0. n 0 7-- 2n 0 0 0 0 -- 0 WINTER! IS YOUR CAR RIADY7 WE'RE HEADQUARTERS jxAuto Repair Parts v Winter Driving Accessories BAIN -4UTO SUffLY CO. 1 1 4 W. Broadway Ph. 5745 I M i n o l M firni'lnp 1 Tourhdownn--Huber (for Oworis) Unfelineler (for Ryko- v i r h ) PlRKOtt (for fileRer). Points after toiichdon ns--Brow 2 (for Eddie- man) (placpincnt). R u b s t l l u U o n s -- I l l i n o i s : Ends--Bua- pcml, Hubpr. TTpiss, Valek. Tackles-I,. ARHSP. 1'rnnki. BinRRinan, Green G u a r d s -- W r o n n , Seiplro. Slegert. Cen- ters--Sollscr. Mastiangell, Donoho. Harks--MOSH. Patterson, Dufelmelcr, YouriK, Plirgott, MaBgloll, Stewart, D l m l t . Drew, Kwasnlewakl, Florek. Northwestern -- Ends. Zuraveleff, Fan ell, Orllch, Holland. Ohland, Clprk. Tackles--Hetachbeiffer, Cas- tnni, Kewell. Knnuer. Guards--L,ec- turc, X p i n P l h Centers--Oldach Backs --Everlat, Burson, Connors, McKlnlpy, H u n t , Kecfo. L,aÂ»er, Cross, Baggott, Slcgle, Grnham, I*. Day. SnrÂ« Waite Paper Freshman Billy Bye Wins Game for Minnesota Badgers Become Gophers' Third Victim in Row By Jack Burke. MADISON, Wls., /P--Halfback Billy Bye slashed 10 yards oil tackle in the third period to a touchdown and a 6 to 0 victory lor Minnesota Saturday over its traditional interstate rival, Wisconsin, The triumph, third straight for the Gophers after a slow start, was set up on Bye's 21 yard punt return to midfleld. The 19-year-old freshman-from Anoka, Minn., picked up 15 yards on two smashes, and Halfback Mark Relfelflnger smashed for 10 and Minnesota's eighth first down on the Badgers' 20. Three more strikes brought the ball to the 10 from where Bye raced off right tackle to score standing up. Merland Klspert, sub quarterback, attempted the extra point from placement but the kick was blacked by Jerry Frei, Wisconsin guard. Thefti Halt Badgeri. Three .interceptions and a f u m b l e halted Wisconsin's chances to get into Gopher territory in the first half, and the Cardinal-clad eleven waited u n t i l the last minute of the third period to get rolling. After a punt, the Badgers rolled 59 yards from their own' 26 before the Minnesota line held on the 15. Although the air was f i l l e d w i t h Wisconsin passes in the last quarter, an alert Gopher secondary prevented successful offenso. In the second period Minnesota put on a 54-yard march that wound up on Wisconsin's one foot line. Four times the Badgers smashed back power plays and the invaders' initial scoring drive failed. Two other Minnesota offensive excursions also were stopped In the same quarter which found the Badgers with their backs to the wall almost all the way. Wisconsin had an 11 to 8 edge in first downs but the Gophers net yardage gained was superior, 190 to 164 yards. Snie Wmte I'nucr Griswold Letter Winners Named Special to Tho Nonpareil, GRISWOLD--Coach Roy F. Jessen has announced Griswold's football lettermen as follows: Seniors -- Jimmy Connor "and Harry Lehmkuhl, backs; Kenneth Homphill, center: Lolancl Hanson and Wallace Ilaye, ends. | Juniors -- James Humphrey, | q u a r t e t bade; Robert Ericksen, tocklp; Busll Pebpr, guard; Ken I neth Blerbaum and Joseph Pro j kop, reserves. Sophomores--Ted Ilouscr, full back; Bob Jones, tackle; Jesse I Mercer and Bill Lindvall, reserves. I Freshmen -Â»- Forrest Houser, i g u a r d ; Carol Haynes, reserve back. Galen Thomas, sophomore, received a manager's letter. | Awards were made at a dinner served by mothers of the players. Griswold prospects for next year are not too dim. All of the teams met In 1946 are on the 1947 schedule. The season will operf at Red Oak, with Adair, Avoca, Anita, Oakland, Elliott, Iowa Deaf, Vlllisca and Walnut to be met on successive Friday's. BETTER THAN EVEN--Members of the Missouri Valley high school football squad,'winners of four games, 1'osers of three and participants in one tie. Left to right, back row, Darrell Southern, Don Smith, Duane Behm, Jack.Bertelson, Eugene Brown, Jack Blazek, Ed Williams, Jack Guinan, Calvin Stlchler and Dick Murray.' Second low, Dennis Osborn, George Grown, Ed Gilmore, Tom Walsh, Junior Lytten, Charles Skinner, Bus Steward, Eugene Hawes. Front row, Jerry Bertelson, Kenneth Frazier, Duane Frye, Ed Pitt, Eugene Allmon, Leon Petratis and Don Keeney. At the rear, Coach Homer Weis. Only Southern, Brown, Gilmore, Walsh, Lytten, Frye and Petratis will graduate. Seven from the 1946 "starting team will return. Hcrwfceye Seven Opens All Outfits Working Hard Special to The Nonpareil. CLARINDA -- Huwjkeye Seven conference ' basketball teams are girding for action. Shenandoah and Corning will be the first to see action, meeting Wednesday in a league game_at Corning. Fifty-two boys comprise Coach Harry Schley's Clarinda squad. Clarinda's initial game will be with College Springs Friday at Clarinda. , Two Vets Return. Cecil Voils and Don Strong are the only returning Clarinda lettermen. Bob Hicks, a transfer from Braddyville, and John Lee, out with a leg Injury last year, will bolster the team. Schley's squad includes 27 freshmen, The others reporting are Conrad Kelly, John Lee, Jim Fulk, Cecil Volls, Dick Bayes, Arnold Hamilton, Ted Lockin, Max Kendrick, Herman Wiseman, Don-Strong, Norman Wynn, Norris Hoskins, Lei and Maier, Kenneth Grlggs, Vernon MqMul- Jen, Vernon Sieving, Gay Anderson, Gerald 'Beery, Lee Brown, Roy Hughes, Charles Nelson, Bob Hicks, Leland Bennett, Darrell Sundermand and Tim Miller. Villisca will open Dec. 3, entertaining Grlswold. Villisca. vets back are Chuck Graham, Don Heller and Joel Taylor. Other prospects are Kenneth Westerlund, who was unable *to play last year due to a football injury, Ed Gridley, Bob Caiml- chael, Merrill Nisley, Tom Good- man, Bob Marsh, Kenneth Moore, Jim Hyde, Jay Clark and Richard Elswick. John Champlin is the coach. Atlantic, again coached by Arthur Yates, will open loop play at Clarinda'Dec. 6. The Troians will be out to cop another loop title. Returning regulars are Henningsen, Preston, Jones and Meyers. Pon Tebbe's Shenandoah Mustangs will be led by Mike Scheibler, Don Sondag and Rex Whitehill, letter winners from last year. Francis Laughlin, Dick Carroll, Russ Ruth, Dean Vermillion, Joe Stern, Wayne Bowman,. Keith Christie and others will bid strongly for positions. Red Oak Opens. Red Oak will play host to Glenwood Tuesday night. Coach Bill Frazey is working a 15 man squad, while Coach Gene Hamilton is handling a 25 man squad of lower classmen. Creston has only three lettermen on a 51-boy squad, and will open at Mt. Ayr Dec. 3. Corning Red Raiders, newest member of the conference, are coached by Harry Helgason. He has announced a probable start- Ing lineup in eluding Ray Mack and John Nevius at forwards, Austin Turner at center, Frank Johnson and Colin Ankeny at guards. Others who,will see action- include Ed Mullin, John Finley, Darwin Ogburn, Dean Bassett, Bob Snodgrass and Floyd Gallogly. Sooners 'Clinch Share of Title NORMAN, Okla., *--The University of Oklahoma's powerful ground attack cracked out a 27 to 6 victory over a game, but out- manned Nebraska Cornhusker eleven here Saturday to clinch the Sooners at least a tie for the 1946 Big Six conference championship. With four conference victories against one defeat, the Oklahomans can gain undisputed possession of the title only if Missouri and Kansas play to a tie in the final Big Six game at Columbia, Mo,, Thanksgiving day. Both Missouri and Kansas have 3-1 records. Oklahoma punched over a touchdown in each 'quarter, but Nebraska also was playing for part interest in the championship and the Cornhuskers refused to crumble. The sooners needed eleven minutes to rack up their first touchdown, Fullback Eddy Davis, breaking, between tackle and end on a 21-yard scoring jaunt. Dave Wallace converted, from . placement. \ Nebraska moved 43 yards for its touchdown in the second quarter with substitute halfback Jimmy Myers going over from the one-foot mark. A perfectly executed screen pass from Fred Metheny to Dick Hutton, good for 30 yards to the Oklahoma 15, sparked the drive. The Sooners stormed back after the Nebraska touchdown and went 65 yards for their second score, wingback Joe Golding whipping across from the eight- yard line. Jack Mitchell ran 24-yards for Oklahoma's third period score climaxing a drive of 80 yards, and Darrell Royal passed 16 yards to Bobby Goad for the fourth quarter touchdown. Nebraska J3unkf'r ... Suiuuelapn I . O I till'/ . . . Thnnttion W l l k l n n . m i n e r ... Peaek M e t h e n y H u U o n .. Jloomey . HODP RH FB ., 0 Oklahoma 7 Poa. . L K , LT C . R Q RT KB QB Oklahoma -- Tjree Anilros Wn liter . Gleta . Roy 1 1 Walhicc Goldlng 0-- fi 6--27 HÂ«vÂ« Witt* PipÂ«r-- Dartmouth Bounces Back to Triumph PRINCETON, N.' J., Â£Â·--Dart- mouth's football team bounced back from the edge of defeat Saturday to upset Princeton, ?0 to 13 and .end a six gpme losing streak in 'the final game of the season for both teams. A crowd of 34,000 saw the Indians score two fourth quarter touchdowns to win after Princeton had led from the start. Claude Sullard Replaces Danos Claude Sullard, Wichita, Kan,, welterweight, will replace Joe Danos of Denver on Monday's Omaha auditorium fight card, Promoter Max Clayton said Saturday. He will meet Warren Corbitt of St. Paul in a four-rounder on the Arturo Godoy-Tex Boddie show. ( Danos received a cut eye in a bout at Topeka, Kan. Savo Waate Paper Â· Syracuse Smothered NEW YORK, Â£Â·--A 14 to 6 load Syracuse held in the second quarter vanished under a barrage of Columbia touchdowns at Bake'r field Saturday as the Lions went on to'win their final football game of the season, 59 to 21. Columbia led at the haW, 25 to 14. A crowd estimated at 30,000 saw the game. ----Save Waste Paper Alabama Toppled BOSTON, ^"--Maurice Pols- sant, a fourth string halfback, hit the line for 39 yards and a touchdown early in the fourth period to give Boston college a 13-7 victory over Alabama Saturday before 40,116 frozen fans at Braves field. --Save WaÂ»t Paper Tennessee Victor KNOXVILLE, Tenn., JP--A 54- yard punt JSturn by Capt. Walter Slater in the fourth period enabled Tennessee to defeat Kentucky ,7 to 0 Saturday in their traditional Southeastern conference game before 35,000 spectators. Save Waite Paper Football Finals Illlnoia 20, Northwestern 0. Miohifcan fis, Ohio SlQte 0 D n i L i n o u l l i 20, P i l n c e l o n IS N o i l h C ' n o l i i i H S l a l p 37, Moricla 0 west Clwsler Teurheri ,t2, Wagner 0. AVestem W a r j l n n c l 411, M o u n t St Marys 7. a u o i u e l o w n 1!), New 1'oilt U. IS, C o l u m b i a Gil, SyrnciiHo 21, PIKNhurtth 14, Venn H t n t e 7. Holy Cross 12, Temple 7. Delnware 20, Mnhlenberg 12. Yale 27, H a i v a i d ] I Rutgers 25. Bueknell. Michigan atate 26, Maryland 14. N'Orlh Carolina 22, Duke 7. [ndlnna ,14, Purdue 20 Randolph-Mftcon 14, WoHord 13, Virginia. Stute 14, North Carolina State 6. . Georgia Tech 41 T'urmtn 7. Â· Citadel 21, Davidson 13. Akroi) 13, John Carroll 6. Ohio U. 25, Xnvier 0. Minnesota 6, Wisconsin 0. Notre Dnme 41, Tulane 0. Oklahoma 27, Nebraska C Oklahoma A M 59, Drake T. New Mexico 14, Kanraa Statt 7. Montana State 45, Colorado School of Mines 7. Georgia 47, Chattanoofli 27. Q|ove City (PÂ« ) 20, Carnegl* TÂ«ch ' n i c e 13, Texn* C h r h t l n n 0. W l f h l l a Vt Toledo 7 * S o u l h e i n Methodist V. Euvlor 0. Vlriflma J l , Writ V i r K n i n 0. Mississippi Stole 20, Mlsslsapp U. 0. Clemson 81, A u b u r r IS. Georgetown 41, Hanover I Few Experienced Boys at Creston Special tq The Nonpareil. CRESTON--With a squad of 51 boys working daily, Coach W. L. Chambers Is trying to whip a Creston high team into shape to start the season Dec. 3. He is handicapped by lack of experienced players. AH of last year's regulars were lost by graduation. Only boys on hand who won letters last season are Louis Reese, Bob Marquis and Ed Harvey. The schedule: Dec. 3--At Mt. Ayr. Dec. 6--At Vlllisca Dec. 10--At Greenfield. Dec. 13--Clarinda here. Dec. 17--Charlton here Dec 20--At Shenandoah. Jan 7--Bedford here. Jan. ID--Red Oak here. Jan. 14--At Corning 1 . Jan. 24--vniieca here. .Tarf. 29--Corning here. Jan. 31--At Clarinda. Feb. 7--Shenandoah her*. Feb. 14--At Red Oak. Fob, 18--At Diagonal Fob. 21--Allnntlc hura. Save Wmte Paper State Basket Ball Tourney to Iowa City Sixteen Teams to Battle for Hoop Diadem BOONE, Of--The 1947 state high school basketball tournament will be held at the Uhivcr- sity of Iowa fieldhousc, Iowa City, Lyle Quinn, secretary of 1hc Iowa High School Athletic association, annonccd Saturday. The title tournament will bo played March 19, 20, 21 and 22. The 1946 tournament w a s played in the fieldhouse before record-breaking crowds. Eight Sub-States. There will be eight sub-state tournaments. There will be four Class B teams and four Class A teams in each tournament, and the teams will play only those teams in their class. The winner of each sub-state will emerge as a qualifier for the state tournament. The state tournament will consist of eight 'B' outfits and eight 'A' aggregations which will lose their class identity in the final affair. There will be 64 sectional Class 'B' tournanients and 48 sectional Class 'A' meets, with the semi-final winners advancing to the 16 district tournaments. The state's 32 largest schools will not compete in the Class 'A 1 sectionals but automatically will advance to the district competition. ----SnvÂ« WÂ»Â»tÂ« PÂ»pÂ«r---- Riverton High Has Open Basket Dates Special to The Nonpareil RIVERTON--Riverton high has some open basketball dates. School officials interested should communicate with Coach Orval Pugh. Riverton has both boys' and girls' high school teams and junior high boys' team. The open dates are Nov. 26 and 29, Dec. 20, Jan. 3, 10, 14 and 17. Games carded: Dec 2--Al Thui'man Dec. B--At Hamburg. Dec 10--Bartletl lierc Dec 13--Weslboio here Dec M--Farnigut here Dec, SI--At Randolph. .Tan. 7--Tabor hero Jan. 21--At Sidney Jan 24--At Perclval -Save Waste Paper Watson, Mo. Quint Winner at Sidney SIDNEY--Watson, Mo, high school cagers pulled away from Sidney In the second half here Friday night for a 39-26 decision. It was 13-all at half-time. Fred Hardman was Sidney's star. Sidney girls outlasted the Missouri sextet, 45-41, ralying stronfy in the forth period tlo win, Marilyn Rucker topped the Sidney scores. --SÂ»TÂ« WÂ»Â»le Paper- Rice Keeps Chance in Southwest Loop HOUSTON, Tex., Â£--The Rice OWls retained a chance for a tie. for the Southwest conference football championship Saturday with a 13-0 victoiy over Texas Christian. The Owls have onlv winless Baylor to beat next week to finish a deadlock for the top with Arkansas. Pihos Is Spark of Indiana Win LAFAYETTE, Ind., JP--Big Pete Pihos, who came back from the European battlefields to lead Indiana to the Western conference championship last year, Saturday ignored a game leg that had bothered him all this season and scored three touchdowns for the Hoosiers in a 34 to 20 victory over the Purdue Boilermakers. Purdue, loser of the old oaken bucket battle for the fourth straight year, salvaged one achievement from the game. Sub-Quarterback Johnny Galvin set a new Western conference punting record. Statisticians hadn't figured his exact average Saturday night, but they said his 43.3-yard average on Ihreo punts was more than enough to take his season's standard past the 42.6-yard average set by Ohio's Don Scott in 1940. iiM) WitHte Pnpci Mighty Irish Tally at Will Against Wave Regulars, Subs Share Duties in 41-0 Rout By Kris Kieeger. NEW ORLEANS, -- Notre Dame's Irish treated a record southern crowd to a demonstration of near-perfect football here Saturday afternoon, choosing 41 to 0, as the score by which they desired to trounce the Tulane Green Wave. Nearly 70,000 spectators, the largest number ever to see a regular season gama in Dixfc, watched in crisp, clear weather. Lujack Magnificent. The great Irish Quarterback John Lujack put on a magnificent passing show, completing 8 out of 9 for a total yardage of 120'. Tulane's Don Fortior Intercepted one of his tosses and ran it to the Irish eight, but Terry Brennan grabbed a Tulane toss on the four. Brennan, Bill Gompers and E r n e s t Zalojskl meanwhile showed some dlpsy-doo r u n n i n g that brought repeated long gains. Tulane's only offensive drive came In the closing minutes of the first half, when Cliff V a n Meter ran and passed t h e Wave from its 23 to the Irish eight where the half time whistle stopped the play. Notre Dame took the opening kickoff 77 yards to a touchdown in 11 plays, The next time the Irish got t h e ball (hoy went 88 yards to another score in eight plays. Jim Mello bulled four yards for the first six-pointer nnd Brcn- nan three for the next. Fred Earley missed the first place kick and made the second The Irish subs then took over, lost the ball once on a fumble, had a 36-yarrl touchdown run by Gompers nullified by a penalty, and then settled down to get a couple of second-period touchdowns. Sub Scoots Far. Zalcjskl scored both times, sweeping right end for 23 and 12 yards to climax marches on 91 'and 49 yards respectively. Earley booted both extra points. The Irish slowed the pace to one touchdown in the third period, when Lujack's passing and Gompers 1 r u n n i n g engineered an 84-yard advance. Mello cracked over the last yard. Earley booted the point again. Midway of the final period Notre Dame's reserves moved 80 yards, mostly on Mike Swis- towicz 1 fancy running, to score on a five-yard slice by Coy Magee. Earley concerted once more and the game ended without further incident. Save Waite Paper Creston Junior College Starts Spprlal to The rs T onpuiMI, CRESTON--Two lettermen are on the Crescent -junior college basketball squad. They are Dallas McLaughlin of Cromwell and Gene Bray of Creston. Others on the squad are Fred Collins, Bob Hutchings and Gene Erickson of Crrston, Ed Campbell of Diagonal, Robert Roe and Frank Dailey of Mt. Ayr, Bob Kistler of Osceola, Leo Novy of Nevinville, John Pmdell of Macksbuig and Bill Fulton of Zion. Creston JayCees, independent teams will play preliminaries to all limlor college Ramos. The junior college schedule: Nov. 20--Oiamh !Â«Â· l i o i c . Dor :t--Gnu plnml h p i e . Pec (i--AI Hloomficld. 1V. 1--Cliirlntlii IIPIO Dec, 11--At Mm slmlllown. Dec 19--Al OracHnnd. / Jan 1--At Clnrliidn Jan 20--AI h i m p n o n freshmen. Jan. 23--Ctntervlll* here. Jan '57--Marshalltown her* Jan Si--Sbupion f r e a h m t n here FÂ«b. 7--.At Orandvlew Feb. H--nÂ«d Oak hejo. Feh, IS--Af Centervllle. Feh 21--At Red Oak ' M 4 K E IllfJ M O N I C V HKHUlLDINfi SIIOIOS Big moniy rebuilding uliocn. Help needed everywhere or Â»turt big- Intome blKlnrni of your own. Learn practical, Â»urÂ«, cimy way In 3 month*. Approved for a. I. l i n l i i l i i K . Thf only nchiiol of l l Â« kind In the ronnliT. HUSH 1'OST r * l i n TOD IT. MOriKRJV SHOW l t l 5 1 l t J I , m K MJHIMM, Dept, 10, 21KI5 Behnnnt, Chicago IS, Illlnol*. Chappuis Blasts Records as Michigan Smashes Buckeyes Ohio State Suffers One of Wont Defeats in History, 58 to 6, in Homecoming Game By Don Stull. COLUMBUS, O., ^P--Paced by the record-breaking performance of Halfback Bob Chappuis, Michigan's mighty Wolverines handed the Ohio State Buckeyes one of their worst drubbings in history--58 to 6--Saturday before 78,634 homecoming fans. Chappuis threw three touchdown passes, scored one h i m self, and piled up a total of 234 yards on the ground and in the air to eclipse a previous Western conference mark of 862 yards established in 1942 by northwestern's Otto Graham. Chappuis chalked up a net of only 28 yards rushing, but hit Michigan's receivers for a total of 206 yards to send his seven- game total in the conference to 1,002 yards. Graham set his record in only six games, but Chappuis' great performance made him a deserved successor. Chappuli Dominant Although Michigan scored at will in every period, it was Chappuis' second-period splurge that sent it on the way to the most decisive victory in this 43-year- old grid series since they trumped Ohio, 86 to ~Q, back in 1902. The Toledo, O., tosser hit Sub End Bob Mann with a 16-yard touchdown pass early in that second period. He hurled another to Right Half Henry Fonde from 14 yards out, and scooted five yards for another touchdown late in the period after setting up the score with a 22-yard heave to Quarterback Howard Verges. Center Jim Brieake, the Wolves' place kicking specialist, booted seven out of eight conversions and added a three-point field goal from four yards out In the closing minutes. Fonde tallied Michigan two touchdowns, going over the first six-polnlpr from thf ono-yard line In the first period. Mann also garnered a pair, his second coming on an end around ramble from 22 yards out in the third quarter. Halfback Paul White took a 32-yard Chappuis pass tor another in the third. Dick Rlfen- burg, a sub end, grabbed a pass for a 40-yard gain and a fourth period touchdown, and Bill Cul- llgan, a reserve back, added the eight on a four-yard plunge minutes later. Ohio State's lone t a l l y eftmo In the closing minutes, Sub Quarterback Bill Doolittle tossing an aerial to Rod Swlnchart wno raced 40 yards across t h e goad. The play gained 63 yatf.s, New Failing Record. Chappuis also set a new conference passing iccord, completing 12 out of 20 to give him 35 out of 63 for the season and a Lujack Pilot of NEA All-America NEW YORK, (NEA)--First of the 1946 all-America football teams to be announced is the NEA cast, which follows: Ends--Burr Baldwin, UCLA, and H a n k Foldbcrg, Army. Tackles--GOOIRC Connor, Notre Dame and Warren Amllng, Ohio State. Â· Guards--Alex Agase, Illinois and Wcldon Humble, Rice. Center--Paul Dukp, Georgia Tech. Quarterback -- Johnny Lujack, Notre Dame. Halfbacks--Glenn Davis, Army and Charley Trippi, Georgia Tech. Fullback -- Felix Blanchard Army. SB\O Wauls I'aptr Gaylord Anderson on Second Twelve Special lo The Nonpareil. . AMES--Gaylord Anderson of Council Bluffs, 1946 Abraham Lincoln high school graduate, is a member of the present "second twelve" on the Iowa State college basketball squad. Wrestling Tuesday CITY AUDITORIUM COUNCIL BLUFFS World Champion MILDRED BURKE vn. ANN LAVERNE EARL WAMPLER VI. KEN FENELON Clark's Drug Co. and City Auditorium Popular Prleu, ASe and 9Se percentage of .556. This bettered the 1942 mark of .544 established by Illinois' Dick Good. Ohio State Poi. Michigan .SaudÂ«ra ........ UK ........ Mc.V'lll Amllnir ........ I.T ........ HIIV-nÂ« (iKUdlo ......... I.G ........ Tnrtiiul Vdamlo ........ t" ........ J W h l t u Demi .......... HO ....... KrÂ»Â»jr-r rÂ«url .......... TIT ........ Prl-ulm. I'rarm ......... KF, ......... Madar Sponoi-r ........ Q B ........ frr*** .lumen .......... IÂ«H ...... rtinDpuin Vordovo. ....... RH ... . C. Elliott . Mlrhlican .......... 7 20 14 17--J? Ohio S l n l n ...... 0 n n Â«-- Â« Mk'hiK'in flrorliiH* -- Tourhdowui: Vondf (Â»iih for C. Elliott) 2: Mann ( n u b lor M r N X I I ) 2; Clinpulu: P. (snh for (' E l l i o t t ) : Rlfenborur mt fur McNVIII); CulllgRn (aub for Chap- pulÂ«). Polnln n f l c r touchdown 1 Hr)iÂ»fcÂ» (mib for Hllkt-nc) 7. Field Gout: BriÂ»kÂ» (Mib for H l l k e n o ) Ohio Â«t-orlng -- Touchdown: Swlnt- hurt (nub for Jnmea) - SÂ«vÂ« Waite PapÂ«r-- Â· Little Seven Clubs Active Little Seven conference basketball teams were active Friday night. At Braddyville, the home team copped two from Blanchard, bnys winning 54-29 and girls 28-'Jl. Bob Welch had 15 points for Braddyville in the boys' game, Darrell George 10 for Blanchard. Jean Garrett paced Braddyville girls with 20 points, Austa Andrews had nine for Blancharrl. Forty fouls were called in this game. Coin defeated New Market boys 24-22 at Coin, as Lloyd Polsley posted 13 points. Hayworth had five to top New MJT- ket. New Market girls blastÂ»d Coin 42-18. Florence Brooks had 18 points for the victors, Sue Long seven for Coin. College Springs boys, playing on their home court, nipped Blockton 47 to 21. Lloyd Cavner of the winners hit 16 points from his guard position. Bus Smith led the losers with eight. Northboro girls, fired by Norma Peterson's 22 points, toppled College Springs 38 to 29. Joan Wills had seven for the losers. - 8aiÂ« WaÂ«tÂ« PÂ«ntr-- Cauliflower Ears Worry for Burke Mildred Burke, world champion womnn wrestler, who meets Ann Ln Verne at ;he Council B l u f f s auditorium Tu Â« a d a night, has one great fear. She's afraid she'll develop cauliflower oars. Mildred, who will be making her first Council BluffK appearance here Tuesday, hes been undefeated feminine mat ruler for n dcrndr. She was nmong the first of her sex to Invade thiÂ» srappllng flold, so at the outset most of hor opponents were men. She spends as much as $20 a week with hairdressers, as a result of damage to hrr hnlr suffered In following her profession. And she rather prides herself on .setting the fashions for women wrestlers. She believes she was the first to wear white in the ring, and later the first to wear flowered materials. The Burkr-LaVerne match here Tuesday will be the semi- wlndup. Earl Wamplor and Ken Fcnclon will go In the main fvent, Jack Oonlcy of Denver and Dan Plechas of Omaha hi the opener. - Sax Wail* I'.iitr Minden and Hancock Divide Basket Bill Sporlnl to The Nonpareil. MINDEN-- Minden divided a pair with Hancock here Friday night, winning the boys' gamr 27 to 8 after Hancock's strong girls' team had triumphed 31-18. Minden boys led 12-1 at half- lime. K. Nlshen had 13 points, E. Sibbels and D. Potton six apiece (or Minden. Jaoobspn's three points gave him top honors for the visitors. Hancock's girls built a com manding 21-4 halftime leaJ. Gress had 14 points and Ebert eight for the winners, Betty Mauer eight and Ramona .Schuning seven for* Minden. cmr AUDITORIUM THANKSGIVING NITE Nov. 28,1946 Admission. SI.50 Per Person Tax Included NEWSPAPER! -IWSPAPKR!
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