Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1960 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Sunday, October 9, 1960
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER'S, I960, THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE SEVEN Purdue, Irish And Indiana Are Spilled r - , , ,,0 . J .-,— • i £ - " i ' '< t"v . > ' l - ' \ . ' • '• • "-'"-. ' . . Badgers, No. Carolina And Oregon St. Spoilers MADISO", Wis. (AP> - Wisconsin -unleashed a bruising run-, ning attack andean •electrifying aerial .assault directed by..sopho- .-• more Son Miller and upset Purdue 24-13 on a:pair of second,half touchdowns Saturday in a -.Ten football opener.- The--Badgers, figured by many - as the conference, dormat this year after winning the champion~ ship in 1959,'-thrilled a.crowd of 58,252 by storming 'back -after the intermission while holding off Pur \ due's mighty offense. ; .'• ' Wisconsin more than .matched Purdue's wide open style of play and gained possession of the-ball four times oh'pass interceptions and three times on fumbles; Pur-, due recovered three Wisconsin bobbles-and snared three passes . by the Badgers. Miller, : -a cool 21 -.year -'old q u a r t e r back who returned" to school this fall after dropping : out last year/ was s the:big'gun;as."the •Badgers proved xthat their .conference Hune -. up victories over Stanford and Marquette were no flukes. , _ A surprise find who.rated as .-the team's'No:~3 signal caller only^a' month ago, Miller raced 30.yards, for a touchdown 1 when unable to find a receiver open'foi; a-pass in the first period. Then,. in the .third quarter, he helped put Wisconsin 'ahead to stay with his passing and running on a 39-yard scoring drive, capped by Merritt NoryeU's dash on a quick opener from the Purdue six. With less-than' twol'minutes left Miller insured'the triumph"by hitting end Pat Richter, his favorite ..target, on an eight - yard payoff heave. A'fter Wisconsin's first, touchdown, Purdue.scored on a 24-yard .pass maneuver pulled 'off by quarterback Ma'ury Guttman to speed-- ster Jim Tiller.. The conversion tied the,-count but Jim Bakken kicked a 37-yard field goal for a 10-7 Wisconsin lead before the opening, period ended. Purdue's :other touchdown/wa tallied in the second quarter when Tiller skirted end from 'five yards out after a fumble gave the Boiler makers possession on the Wiscon sin 16. A cheering homecoming crowd, of 40,000 saw twice-beateni North Carolina achieve its first victory over the Irish in an 11 - game series dating--to 1949. v t ' The Tar Heels scored on 1 a 4Z- yard pass play from quarterback Ray;Fams to halfback Skip Clement. North Carolina'made it 12-0 when 'end Mike; Greenday ran back a pass interception 42 yards. Notre Dame, harrassed by pass intercep tions, drove past the North Carolina 20 - yard line five times before finally scoring'Jate. in the final period "- -" « End; -Max' BurneH'-'tecovered': a Farns fumble , on North Carolina's 26 and^halfback'Bob' Scar- pito carried_it'over,later from the 1 Notre- Dame drives'carried to' the. 12, 12, 6, 6 and 16. The first three were halted by pass interceptions and the fourth ' by a fumble. The'fifth was stopped',on downs. 'North Carolina, beaten by North, Carolina State and.Miami in its opening games, drove from its : 20 to the-Notre Dame'15 in the final period. - Fullback Bob .Elliott then : attempted ^a field goal from the 22 but it-fell far short. Farris, 159 - pound junior of Charlotte,,,, completed 'six of 13 passes for 115 yards. He- got his team moving midway the 'second period after Notre Dame had controlled the~ball. for -the first-quarter. - '• , •--• - ;'•-.'• The Tar Heels advanced from their 26 to .the .Irish 47 where. BATTLING BUCKS—Bob Ferguson, ,big fullback for 'Ohio State's Buckeyes makes 8-yard gain in second period on way-to second OSU touchdown, fllini guard Tony Parrilli, (on ground) holds onto Ferguson's pants and with help of Mel Meyers (17), Ed O'Bradovich (82), "John Kruze .(51), brings down Buckeye star. Ohio State^won,the game 34 to 7. (UPI Telepholo) ing Indiana tailback, fumbled, picked 'up the ball ,and passed 35- yards fo Bill Olsavsky for the no- counter. '" " ii * 'The six - foot - five, 235-pound Faison-stood out for Indiana on defense, recovering one Oregon fumble in addition toiblocking.the Kats Claw Peru f Delphi Gets fie , PERU—Kokomo's big, heavy Wildcats proved too strong for the _ Peru Tigers here Friday night.as punt'"An'kersen,"'a "quarterj>ac£ , the Kats won . the . annual neighbor- Miller completed 12 of 23 passes for 203 yards and'netted 39 yards- on nine running plays on the" option'.' Seven of his gverhead shots were gathered in .by Richter, a 6-6 sophomore giant who.'grew up • in, the shadows of Camp Randall Stadium'. The Wisconsin- defense which had appeared vulnerable in the first two games shocked Purdue, especially- in the second half. The Badgers' kept the pjessure on quarterbacks Berniej, Allen -and Guttm'an, 'messing up "the;Purdue pass patterns? ^ . " • ; A standout in tSe Wisconsin-line was junior center_Johnny Gotta who recovered a pair of Purdue fumbles and was credited with 14 tackles while . assisting on two others. After Bakken's. field' goal' with 20 seconds left in the-first period; the teams 'exchanged .the ball on - fumbles. Then -they "traded off again on a -pass interception by Wisconsin and a'bobble'picked out of .the air by Purdue after a Wisconsin pass completion. The Boilermakers marched- to the Wisconsin 20 'the first .time they had the ball in the second period. Then 'a pass interception killed the drive. After that, Purdue couldn't get out of its .own .territory as the Wisconsin defense stiffened and Bakken-- contributed some booming punts. -Purdue, rated: a touchdown favorite after an ; openirig 27-27 tie with UCLA and a 51-19 romp over Notre Dame last: week,- failed in a bid to break-a streak'of losing games at Wisconsin that extehd- - ed back to 1945. The Badgers, lead in, the..old rivalry, between the two schools with 23 victories.' Purdue has. won 13 and there have, been six : ties. Purdue had a slight-edge, on the ground with 159 yards rushing'to .121 .for Wisconsin. However, the Badgers had a wide advantage in the air with 203 yards to just 82 for the Boilermakers. : .Purdue, ranked seventh in the Associated 'Press poll was a seven• point-favorite over the Badgers who. had been" untested - against strong opposition this year. Purdue 7 6 .0 "0—13 Wisconsin 10 0 7 7—24 Wis—Miller 30 run (Kunesh kick) Pur—Tiller 24 pass from Guttman (Allen kick) Wis-FG Bakken 37 Pur—Tiller 5 run (kick failed) Wis—Norvefl 6 run (Kunesh kick) Wis—Richter 7 pass from Miller (Bakken kick) • -Attendance—58,292. . Farris rifled a perfect pass" to Clement who took it on the 21 and raced into the end 'zone. The play which proved to be decisive came minutes later when Greenday. snatched quarterback Clay Shulz' aerial and raced 42 yards ^down the left sidelines into the end zone. v It was Notre Dame's second loss against one victory. , T _ , .. The Irish threatened four times [ J" Sr *? ' in.the third period behind the run- 1 stral « ht defeat - ning of ScarphVand the passing of quarterback-George Haffner. The first drive carried'from -the Notre. Dame 23 to the North Carolina 12 where it died when Tar : -a constant infiltrator of Indiana's .backfield when he was in the' game.: ;'-~ ' ... .'". ;, -Seven backs carried the ball for Oregon -State: "and six-of them' averaged -four yards or more. Baker moved 65 yards in 10 rushes, "Marshall .58-yards in; 13'and Kasso-got 53 yards in 12 carries. Kasso suffered' a leg injury that may be serious. : / . -'. Indiana used seven backs but Maroon and - Ramsey • were the workhorses'. Maroon -had a ne gain of 66 yards in 19 carries j Ramsey 64 yards in 10 T-n.-i.— •"•- "oosiers\ thirc Pacific Northwest team had a wide edge in hood grid fuss with ease 63 to 6. Kokomo used ground power, air power a'nd defensive power to hand the Tigers; one 'of their worst setbacks in several years. The Kats scored four-times in the first half and five. times in t'hejast two periods.. .'Charles Jewell,. Kokomo's ace Sweet Scores A ' T * But Aces Win MUNCIE, Ind. (AP) - A 58- yard pass play from; Don.'LcDuc to Larry Duncan-with'.'time-.run-. Heel halfback Lenny Beck-intercepted a pass in the end zone. On the next play, however, ffaffner intercepted a'Farris'pass on the Tar Heel 26 and the.Irish moved to the 6 The drive was stymied^ on another Tar Heel pass interception. Minutes later Noire Dame'again threatened when it drove'-to-the 6 where halfback Bill-Henneghan. f u m.b 1 e d and North .Carolina's' John Flournoy recovered- on the 7- . ' , The fourth;thrust came when Farrjs punted short on the North Carolina 2L Two plays earned to 'he 16 and Note Dame lost the' l on downs. tfotre-Dame. -.0 0 07—7 North Carolina - 0 12 0 0—12 the . statistics. .The .Beavers- hat an advantage of 258 yards to 164 by rushing and 47 to 0 by passing 'Coach Tommy Prothti) of "Oregon State said his defense won the game.'He was high in praise for Marshall and- halfback .Art Gilmore, who played both offense and defense'. He was concerned over Kasso's injury and said guard Norby Keolanui, emf Roger_ Johnson and end Skip Russell also were hurt but, apparently less seriously.- OFegon State Indiana 013—20 ,6 0—6 NC—Clement 47,,pass from Farris (kick failed) ' NC—Greenday 42 intercepted pass (kick failed)" ND—Scarpito. 2 run (PerkowskT kick) '~ . "., . ! ' A—40,flOO. :•-'- -; .'.'- " ', " OS—Castle -2 plunge (Ankersen kick) ^, -j Ind—Ramsey 9 run (kick failed) OS—Marshall 1 plunge (Ankersen lack) i OS—Mai-shall. 12" run '(run failed) Attendance. 23,534, v Purdue" 760 0—13 Wisconsin 10 0 7 7-24 " , Virginia-0 0 7 0—7..Clemson70 14 0 7—21 0.5. football BLOOMINGTON, Ind.' (AP) 'Fullback Chuck Marshall of Oire- ;on State banged through Indiana br,two fourth-quarter touchdowns' Saturday'and the Beavers spoiled he opening 1 'of the Hoosiers' new stadium, 20-6. 'Only. 23,594, fans turned, out' under FRIDAY'S SCORES , Richmond 0, Munci'e Central 0 (tie):,- -• ; -y ;,: :•"; Greencastle 13, Martinsvifle'-32- •'Indpls. TechJg;.New Ca'sfle 7 Wabash 19, Warsaw-14'•• point-after-touchdown kicker, had, himself a" big night. He booted nine, in' a row without a miss. '.Clarence Foster of the Kats racked up "three touchdowns, one an 11-yard run and the other two on pass plays covering 30 and 22, .yards on Hughes!- " Jim Burt, tosses .from RorT sub halfback, collected two TDs^orie a 5-yard "pass from Joe Kelly and the other on a 3-yard ;plunge. Bob Cameron got one- on a'J.O-yard drive and Jim Bagley on a 12 yard sprint. Quarterback Ron Hughes was kept busy for the" Kats hurling ID-passes -to'Walt Ligon for 49 yards,, one lo Kent Bouslog on a 58 yard play and the two to Foster. ning out Saturday kept^Evansville's football 'slate dlean' with. 10-7 Indiana" 'Collegiate Conference victory over-Ball,SJate. The victory.left Evansville with a 4-0 record,'3-0 in the conference. Ball State stands 1-3 and-0-2' in Conference" play. .'."•;.. With a third and nine -situation on the Evansville, 42 and only 1 minute and 44 seconds left in.the game, LeDuc dropped back and passed to Duncan; .on .the Ball State'20. Duncan sidestepped the only defender 1 -and. went into the end.zone. He also kicked the extra point. Evansville scored first in the fairview fops ^ Toppers; T/pf on, ColumbiaWinners , GRADE GRID SCORES . Fairview 21, McKinley 20 •Columbia 26, Washington 13 Tipton ,20, Daniel Webster 0 Fairview's Falcons, improving rapidly this season, pulled off the big surprise Friday in grade school football league play by upsetting favored'McKinley Hillt p- pers in a game at Fairview field 21'to.,20. The loss was^the second for the 'Toppers who" had .been figured in early ratings as one of the city's best. 'Tip'ton's powerful Tigers chalked up their fourth straight win by walloping ^Daniel Webster's Warriors at Riverside park 20 to '0.- The victory^kept the Tigers all alone at the head of the league. ' Columbia's Red D e v i Is had quite a time in convincing Washington's Continentals but finally got the job done with a second half drive 26 : to 13, in a. game at Columbia r field.' • • . Fairview got a,, break in the early stages 'of .the- first period against McKinley and it,ultimately meant the difference .in. win- Bucks Batter. Illinois 34-7 CHAMPAIGN, 111. (AP)'- Ohio State's' undefeated Buckeyes, sparked, by a 100-yard kickoff return by 'Bill- Wentz and excellent quarterbacking of Tom Matte, Yanks Laud Richardson f of Hof Way NEW YORK (AP) -litfle Bob- • by Richardson achieved World- Series immortality Saturday be- crushed Illinois 34-7 Saturday in a| cause "a bunt went foul. Big Ten battle, of national football powers. An Illinois homecoming crowd of 71,119 sat quietly through the first half and watched fullback Bob Ferguson pound out a 13-0 Ohio State lead and then gave up all hope when Wentz' took the opening kickoff of the second half and went all the way for a touchdown. It was the"third consecutive victory for .Ohio State, the nation's fifth-ranked team in The AP - In the big New -York Yankee first inning, with the bases loaded, Richardson was given the sign to bunt. But he couldn't manage it. ' , . Then with the count 3 and 2 he swung. "I was just trying to meet it and keep out" of a double play," he said w_ith a wry smile. "Matter of fact when I got to first I thought if had' been caught, then the umpires waved^ me around." It was a grand -slam homer for weekly poll,-while Illinois—ratedjthe: 5-foot-9,- "166-poun'der 'from No.. 4—suffered its first setback Sumter, S.C., the seventh ever hit of-the season. Matte really opened up the game in the:'third quarter." He kept the ball on-a pitchout.option, cut inside his. left end/and wentr57 yards for a fourth. Buckeye'.touchdown: , Illinois could get no deeper than the OSU 40 in the first half.. Illinois finally crashed through ning or losing the game. The Fal-i.cn a three-yard -plunge by Jim cons backed .the 'Toppers up to Brown late m . tte f ° urtn period: their own goal and McKinley then Ohio State 0 13 14 7-34 fumbled the bail-in their own{endIllinois •„»•• 0 0 0 7—7 zone on-,a running play which brought an "automatic safety and two points for Fairview. ' 'The rest of the gaine was a scorcher as McKinley rallied to KANSAS IS ROUGH AMES, Iowa; (AP) — Powerful opening period. _ again; it-was score on a 20-yard gallop by Gary McDowell, "who then • passed- to Dick .Wells' for the. extra poin 'ahd-a'7-2 lead,;Fairview -bouncec .right back ( and Dick -Fairer wen 1 15 yards; to .score 'a TD-but he missed;th'e extra point so'the Fal- .cons led 8-7 at halftime.i In the third period Farrer- wenl 30 yards to: score- for''Fail-view and Clarence Hoch ran the point. McKinley retaliated with Ron- Guy catching; a pass from McDowell for a TD and,then McDowell ran the point to make it 15-14,-Fairview. - • - ; Fairview picked up its final Peru's lone score came in second quarter when John Atkinson fired a 14-yard pass to end Tom Scott for the 6-pomter ICokomo led in'all departments being ahead on rushing 235 to 65, in passing^ 315-yards _to 45, firsi downs 17 to 4 and penalftes 65 to' 30 - 'Peru.played without its reguluar center,' .Dave Werner, who was out with" 'an''-infected "arm, but us presence probably wouldn't lave helped Kokomo scored on Dractically every opportunity it jot' all night. Kokomo ,7 21 14 21-63^ Peru - 0600—6 Duncaa ; with -a 28 goal. However, Ball •vard State field I TD as the .fourth quarter started, took! Farter driving ovej from six yards . Jim Sweet went-over from the 3 out. The. point ...t: gave . failed Evansville. Ball State , 0, 0 0 7 7—10 0—7 Evan—FG Du'ncan'28 BS-Sweet 3 (Smith kick) Evan—Duncan 58 pass from Le Due (Duncan kick) . BIG FffiST HALF ' SOUTHWESTERN - Delphi's Dracles had a big first half and Southwestern, dominated, the second half as the two teams.battled- ,oa-13-13. deadlock in 'a -high i school football : game here Friday, j. BUJLLDOGS WIN TERRE HAUTE,'Ind., (AP) Sutler's football Bulldogs got back on -the winning side .Saturday, taking a hard fought Indiana Collegiate-Conference game from I* d(ana State,. 20-13: The Bulldogs opened the scoring'-with. an 11-yard run by John Skirchak who -also kicked the extra point. But -the Sycamores held, the rest of the .half and it was 7-0 at intermission. " State's.Steve Brandenburg intercepted a pass and ran 45 yards for a score in the third. Larry Shook.'went.11 - yards into the end. zone for the Bulldogs in the same period. Butler's final tally came in'the fourth, a 28-yard run by. Elmer,O'Banion. '- • • The Sycamores were, awarded'a touchdown in ..'the.-Jihal stanza i ing chance. The-'Toppers workec hard and drove -all the way. to a TD with Guy patching a '15 jarc pass from McDowell.-"Then another pass by McDowell was jus beyond the outstretched fingers o. Guy for the extra point- thai would have- deadlocked the game. 'Fairview froze..the ball, after that picking- up .sufficient .grouncT'in the- last' two minutes- to retain possession of the ball and. preserve their one-point win. Tipton's power-laden Tigers got a TD in the first period as Joe Means dashed, 4 yards ,to score and then ran point. Eugene-Somers of the Tigers twice ran 60 yards to x the goal'-but-'each time the - play was recalled for illegal procedure, so .the half ended^-with Tipton in front 7-0. Then'in the third period' Joe :Means' got" a 10-yard .T,D-.arid ran point.' In the .Kansas turned back a stubborn Iowa State-football team 28-14 Sa> urday behind the running and "passing - of. quarterback John HadL . .'.-', .-,- '.".--.. The, brawny junior scored .two touchdowns' and passed for another to end Iowa State's three- game winning streak and put the Jayhawks- in the favorite role for the Big Eight championship with a 2-0' conference record. . -• Hadl's two -.long .first-quarter passes were the difference. He hit halfback.Curtis McClinton'with a 37-yard toss—the key play, in a 66-yard drive for Kansas' first score, -which Hall got on a short plunge. / "He shot the Jayhawks into a 14-0 lead by throwing another pass which McClinton pulled, in, between two Cyclone defendersjn the end i zone, for a 27-yard touchdown play. •Iowa State, fullback Tom Watkins kept, the Cyclones in-contention. He scored twice -and contributed several long runs. |in-a World"Series. , Richardson went on to crack a two-run, single in the fourth for. two more runs batted in and'a" grand total of six, a Series record •for one-game. . "The whole' team was tickled about Bobby," said.'Whitey Ford, brushing aside praise for his shut-out. ' ' -"He's such a clean living kid," said Ford. "Last year he hit .300 -and was actually our Best player. ^ but he never seemed to get any" 'cxeditl" Ford acknowledged this was his "happiest moment" /and that this "was as good a, game as I have pitched all year. I kept bearing downfall the way. I made believe the score was 1-0 or 2-0." • .Manager Casey .Stengel, said proudly 'that Bobby "sure'has b'uflt-himself up .in mis World Series." '. ''- y •.• . : Kansas Iowa State 14 0 0 -7 6 7-28 ONE BIG DRIVE MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Happy- A POOR PRESENT ^ YORK "(AP)-"It was s heck of a birthday present," snorted Danny Murtaugh of Pittsburgh Saturday after'his Pirates took a 10-0'-shellacking' from the .New York Yankees. : , "But' : we're/ not the only club -hat Whitey Ford has made loo£ bad," added the Pirates' skipper. 'But it sure didn't _ make me any younger:" -' " -Murtaugk-said before_the game .p_Jhim.,_The_.other_ half..present to him. The other hal present was two packs of chewing tobacco froni'his daughter, Kathy. . ,The. Yankees, .-made Hurtaugh swallow a-lot- of juice with their bombardment"of ,16'hits -'and the second straight loss in the World 0—14 Series. x -r - ' Despite' the-loss, .the'43-year-oIcT Pfrate skipper said he would not change his pitching plans for Sun- go-lucky Joe Salem, the. people's choice of Minnesota. football, awakened a doddering Gopher attack for one. swift touchdo\vn strike that brought unbeaten Minnesota a 7-0, victory- over Northwestern Saturday. Entering the game for the first ime-to a howling, ovation from he partisan crowd late in Vthe third period, Salem whipped.- a 40-yard- pass to end Bob Deegan ;-Lai-Porte 14, South^Bend Wash-1 night. The result left Delphi with ington,,0' • '•'-. !- . '"' ! a' season mark of'5 wins,..one ingti Marion 33, Frankfort,26 • -. , Indpls. Washington; "19, Indpls. Scecina 7 '•'•. -. ' ; Vincennes 33, Evansville Bosse 6 threatening skies in the ultra -'modern-structure seating j Indpls. Cathedral 40, Indpls. 18,344. v ' , Shortridge-9 The Pacific Northwest team, playing Indiana for the .first time, icore'd in the second quarter on IRISH RALLY FAILS "CHAPEL HILL, N. c/ North Carolina struck for second period touchdowns two and .withstood a desperate second half rally .Saturday and- defeated Notre' an intersectiohal on A raihsoaked Dame 12-7 in football' battle field. Don Kasso's two • yard plunge, "im. Ankersen's extra -"point kick irovided a. 'margin that would lave been'enough. Indiana's Nate Ramsey ran nine 'ards for a third - quarter touch- lown but 'the - conversion .'-kick ailed. Earl Faison, giant Indiaria end, set it up by blocking a punt on-the Beavers' eleven. Marking up its third victory in four starts, Oregon State.wore down Uie Hoosiers' thin ranks in the final period. Marshall plunged a yard in a'.drive starting on the Beaver 44, Then Oregon' State moved 63 yards in eightplays and Marshall skirted;end.for the last 13. , " The battle of the 'two "single^ wing teams/was mainly a running contest but passing of Oregon State's.Terry Baker--was effective on occasion:" He hit^Fred Jones for 17 yards in one of'the Beaver's first scoring drives of the final period. He threw to Mike Kirby for 20 yards, and to Gene Hilliard for 10 in the first touch-' down drive. ' , Baker clickedl.for 47,yards'on only four pass attempts:, , - """•Indiana failed to 'complete" a pass officialy in seven tries, with two' interceptions. Jt thou°ht it bad one for a touchdfiwn in -the second quarter but it w'as'riullj- lied T)y an illegal motion'.penalty. Little Jee t Mard0n, hard - work- \ Bedford 14, Washington '7 Fair Oaks 33, : .Mount Ayr 13 West Lafayette 27, Rensselaer 0 Kentland 46, DeMotte 13 4 ^ Morocco 33, East Tipp is" * Lebanon 26, : Crawfordsville- 0 Wheatfield 14, Monon 0 ^Southwestei-n 13,"Delphi 13 (tie) JJammond 27, Gary Emerson 6 .East Chicago Washington '15, Gary'• Wallace 12 , Hobart-47, Crown Point S Lafayette 14, Anderson 13 Noblesville 21, Madison Heights 6 ' Alexandria 40,- Anderson Highland 0 'Fort- Wayne North 14; Bend: Central 14 - " . i •;- r- .•—..•"""-." against.- wasmngion as iviicKey when-pass-interference was ruled! Lewellen'raced 10 yards lo'tally i£"-,?" ,^ I .' fr ° m Gil Fujawa , to i-a^TD.'Johnny" Sears ran the point. Washington's- Ralph Johnson then cut' loose .with a-30-yard end run to score'a TD-but the point try tie -and one .loss. Delphi so overpowered • the lo- .cals in the first half that the Oracles ran up a 13-0 lead, missed on a-third TD try'and held Southwestern to a minus-8 yards in rushing. The second haif^was different as,Southwestern rallied to go 64 yards'in 9, plays in the third per'-. io"d for a TD. ; Bob Downham, fullback, ,jstarted around end on a 9-yard jaunt, but fumbled the ball. "His teammate, halfback Ed' Page-picked up the ball and ran 7 yards into the end zone for the TD. Downturn's try for point failed.- 1 Delphi then drove to the '4 yard line when a fourth down pass fell incomplete in the end zone A Southwestern marched 96, yards in_, a dozen* plays from there to Elkhart 20, South Bend Riley 0 Plymouth 12, Manchester 0 _ New, Carlisle 26, North Judson 6 -Kokomo 63, P'eru 6- Huntingdon 41, Rochester 0' Westfield 13, -Western 0 , " Columbus 43, Greensbutg 0 ' ^Evansville North 30, Evansvfllc Memorial'20 • ' . Jasper 13, Salem 12 ~ \ Princeton 37, Mount Vernon: 13 Elwpod 31, MonticeUb 19- Brazil ^e/'Terre Haute Gerstmeyer 6 x v , 7 -Sullivan, 21, Clinton^O South | score the' tying marker Downham going - the last' COLLEGE CROSS-COUNTRY By THE. ASSOCIATED "PHESS *• Indiana', 20 ( ' Miami (Ohio). 35, 'Correct' way for womeh'tb' salute the American-Hag-.is-by placing the right'hand, over theheart. Webb: Indiana.State ,7 o'fl.;:6i'.7—20 'O..'fl. 6- 7—13, Biitl-Skirchak 11 ,(Skif chak _kick) IS—Brandenburg ; 45 pass interception (run failed) , • BuU—Shook'Tl, (kick falied) Bull—O'Banion 28 'run (Skirchak kick) IS-Webb (Webb, kick) 6" pass from Fujawa failed; so Columbia led 7-6 at the quarter. John Mummert snared A pass from Lewellen and "ran 30 yards for the second period "Columbia TD and Sears again ran point. On the ensuing kickoff Johnson put Washington r i gJi t back in i contention when He broke away on "a neat, v field reversing 60'yard gallop, to the goal. This time, he'made-the extra point to leave Columbia ahead 14-13 at halffime.' The Red Devils put it ""away for keeps in "^tlie* last half as" Sears raced 35"yards for a third period .with four! yards'for the TD and then plunging for the extra point, - Delphi led in'rushing 182 to 174 yards and^in passing 22 \tb yads along with 15-10 edge 14 in first downs. The Oracles' tried, six passes, 'completed 3 arid 'lost, 1 on an interception. Southwestern hurled 7 passes, completed 1 and, lost 1 by interception in the .t'ense game. Delphi lost its only fumble 1 but. Southwestern recovered all four of its own bobbles. Delphi's scoring came in ,the second period as Bob Small tallied on a 6-yard drive over tackle and JJick'Widner ran the extra point. As 'the.- quarter neared aVcIose Small again scored for Delphi on a 6-yard sprint around right end but the. point try was stopped, i Delphi .» " , 0 13 0 0-13 Southwestern / 0 O'B 7-13 „ • > Syracuse Rally / Nips Crusaders SPT OPP SYRACUSE WORCESTER, Mass. (AP) -, ...... Syracuse, shocked by upstart ,TD and' Tiin Pursch scampered Holy Cross which outplayed the nation's No, 1 football team for 41- minutes, rallied behind 'its mighty defense and fullback" Art Baker.for a'15-6 victory'Saturday. - THe Ctangemen felt their pres-, tige and a 13-game winning streak tottering until 'tackle Tom Gilburg boomed a conversion "kick to decide the contest with one second left in. the third quarter. Sppho- 20_ yards on a double.Veverse for a six-pointer in the fourth quarter.' Fairview 267 6—21 McKinley ' 077 6-20 ,TD-(F) Farrer 3; '(McR) McDowell, Gu/~2. V PAT-(F) Hoch,- (McK)~ Wells, McDowell. SAFET-Y-(F) Scored 2 points on McKinley's fumble in end zone. more "halfback John Mackey had! Tipton 707 .6—20 dragged the Crusaders* quarter- D. Webster 0 0 0 0—0 'back-leader-Bill. Joern .the -final yard into the end zone for the touchdown. The Orangemen's defense^ first in the country in total and rushing defensive 1 figures, held on their 4-yard line-to stem a fourth period Crusader surge from the Holv Cross 20. Eleven seconds before the'final gun. Syracuse 'clicked on a 25- yard scoring pass. Dick Easterly came off the bench to hurl the scoring stake to Ernie Davis, Svraci'se ".... S 0 0 Holy Cross ..' 0 0 8—15 0—6 Read the Want Ads! TD-(T) Joe'Means 2, Edwards. PAT-(T) Joe Means 2. Columbia ' 776 6—26 Washington". 6'7, 0' 0—13 TD-(C) Lewellen, • Mummert, Sears, Pursch; (W) Johnson 2. PAT-(C) SearsJ; (W) Johteon. \. . >.,LOSE TWOv, , TRUMANSBURG, \ N.Y." (AP)Lakemont^Academy has not permitted -a f touchdown or field goal" in losing its'first -two high school football,games this year. The defeats were by identical 4-0 -scores to L Odessa' ^and " Truniahsburg. Lakemont surrendered two "safeties in each game., fourth quarter Mark E d w a rds to *? Wlldcat 9 " F , ou £ pla >' sc | ate , r • J . '* rfsfnilar nuarTorhanlr XanrHr St^nh. sIashed-30 yards off tackle for the final TD. Webster threatened Jiree times, but couldn't produce the needed scoring punch. Columbia scored quickly ".- Washington as Mickey quarterback Sandy Stephens punched over from the 1-on fourth"down. ' But-the battling Wildcats nearly hung the goat's horn on Smoky Joe in the fourth penod when-they, recovered his fumble and smashea to'the Gopher 10 on Dick three- third-down passes. THe brilliant Northwestern quarterback couldn't -do it a fourth time. Sophomore Bill Munsey-intercepted his pass- on the 2 and carried it -back 30. yards. day's fourth game.^ ."It will be Vero'Law Sunday and Harvey Haddix on "Monday," he said. "Bob"Friend will be in the bull-pen. He can pitch frequently with^ little rest." Murtaugh 'said Vinegar Bend Mizell didn|t ihave^his iisual stuff. "He's a_lot faster'than he was," jsaid Murtaugh. v ," Mizell said lie was never more readv, to pitch in his entire life but "three base hits up the middle —there's nothing you can'tlo about fr* I ' " The'talhAlabam'an was the.-first of six^Pirate pitchers to toil. Clem Labine,, w-ho followed, also pitched to only five batters. . 17 IN RACE PARIS-; (APJ^Seventeenhorses will go to the^post, with tie Aga Khan's Charlottesville still the favorite! for the:.rich Prix"de 1'Arc de Triomphe Sunday at Longchamps race course. Starts, tomoirov) at • The most important colliuton tf imparted merchandise ever • assembled in this area IDEAS, STYLES, MATERIALS thatyou. have never scat Joefort,., from Itafaf$pain, England' , the Orient, <£out INTERNATIONAL » io QO4cnl>e oar siore D« come in and foot around V

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