PAGE'EIGHT SHE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT ?RESS, LOGANSPORT. INDIANA SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, »JT NOTRE DANE ENDS SOONERS WIN STREAK, 7-0 Irish Pull UpsetOn Lynch's Late Rally NORMAN, Okla. (.?>—Oklahoma's all-time record of 47 straight football victories was shattered Saturday by an underdog Notre to help them keep up their streak through 47 gam-.-s, Notre Dame 009 7—7 000 0-0 HJJ.UUJ WJ> tin «*»"•-•. w- o ^,w — Dame team that marched 80- : .Oklahoma yards in the closing minutss for! Notr e Dame scoring: Toueh- the all-important touchdown and: down-Lynch (3-run). Conversion a 7-0 triumph. Oklahoma, No. 2 ranked in the nation and an 18-point favorite, couldn't move against the rock- wall Notre Dame line and the Sooners saw another of its national records broken—scoring in 123 consecutive games. The defeat was only the 8th for Oklahoma coach Bud Wilkinson -Stickles. PACE POPS I.TJ. ANN ABSOR, Mich, (ft- Halfback Jim Pace provided the Myers . 11, pass ; run from Ptacek). Conversions: Van Pelt 2, Noskin 1. , PURDUSf TRIUMPHS LAFAYETTE, tad. Wl — An, all around stellar performance by Dick Brooks, Purdue's 6-3 sophomore end, more than balanced a strong Northwestern r u n ri 1 n,g game and Purdue walloped the Wildcats Saturday, 27-0. . Brooks, an 186 pounder from East St. Louis, IU., scored one touchdown oh a 15 yard pass from | Bob, Spoo, got an assist on another and set up a third. He rounded out his day's work by re- spark in an otherwise drab Big covering a Northwestern'fumble. Ten football contest Saturday and: Northwestern ran well between led Michigan to a 27-13 triumph.the 10 yard lines and penetrated over punchless Indiana. The shifty senior from Little since he became head coach at,Rock, Ark., scored two touch- Oklahoma in 1947 and virtually ended any chance.for the Sooners getting a third straight national championship. Although the partisan, sellout crowd of 62,000 came out for a downs and set up another with a 31-yard sideline scamper as the Wolverines dealt the Hoosiers their eighth straight Big Ten setback. The contest between two clubs Roman holiday they were stunned already out of the title chase was into silence as the Soonors were'played under leaden skies and unable to pull their usual last- drew only .56,254 spectators to rmnrt-pr winning touchdowns — AI Michigan Stadium which seats al- quarter winning touchdowns Wilkinson :eam trademark. AjMichiga most twice that many. As the game ended wher. Oklahoma's desperation pas-sing drive •was cutoff by an intercepted serial, the crowd rose as one and suddenly gave the Notre Dame team a rousing cheer. It was a far cry from last year when ;ne Sooners ran over N^tre Dama 40-0. The victory gave the Irsh a 3-1 edge in the five years old series dating ^ack la 1952. The smashing, rockin? Notre Dame's Big line didn't permit the Sooners to get started either on the ground or in the air. The Sooners were able to make only 98 yards on the g/ound and in the a'ir just 47. Notre Dame, paced by its brilliant, 210-pound full back Nick Pietros^nte, rolled up 169. In the air, the Irish gained 79 yards hitting 9 of 20 passes, •with Bob Williams doing most of the passing. Notre Dame's lone touchdown drive, biting off short but consistent yardage against the Soon- ers alternate team, carried from the 20 after an Oklahoma punt went into the end zone. Fighting desperately to avoid their seventh loss of the campaign, the Hoosiers struck for touchdowns in the second and fi- r.al periods. The Wolverines wore guilty of shabby play, six times frittering away scoring opportunities. They /to the Purdue eight in the first quarter, but it couldn't move against the Boilermakers when it got in scoring position. In spite of the lopsided score, the Wildcats looked better then their 0-8 record would indicate. They made 11 first downs to Purdue's 10. Brooks' took Spoo's first quarter scoring pass after Neil Habig, hustling Purdue center, intercepted a Chip Holcomb pass on the Northwestern 18. John Talley tried another pass for Northwestern in the second quarter. Brooks batted it like a voleyball, and Purdue guard Ed Dwyer carried it 25 yards into the Wildcat end zone. Purdue scored twice in the final period. A five yard scoring pass from sophomore Ross Ficht- High School Baskitball Purdue moments later with a 31 - yard [Northwestern dash to the Hoosier 24. Quarterback Jim Van Pelt passed seven yards to end Gary Prahst for the touchdown. Fullback Ed Fritz climaxed Indiana's 55-yard march in the second period with a one-foot scoring plunge and Jim Yore scored with three minutes left on an eight yard reverse. A five-yard punt 'by Hoosier quarterback Tom McDonald start- Time after time, Pietrosante ed Michigan toward its second picked up the necessary yard touchdown. when he needed as the Irish smashed through the Oklahoma line. Notre Dame moved to the 8 and the Sooner first team came in to try to make the third Sooner goal line stand of the day. Pietrosante smashed four yards through center and Dick Lynch was stopped for no gain. On the third down, Williams went a yard through center. Then Lynch crossing up the Sooners and rolled around his right end to score standing up. Monty Stickles converted to give Notre Dame the upset and end collegiate football's longest winning streak. The closest Oklahoma could get to Notre Dame's goal was in the first quarter when the Sooners alternate team moved to the 13 before being held on downs. In the third period, brilliant punting by first string halfback Clendon Thomas and alternate quarterback David Baker kept Notre Dame back on its own goal line but the Sooners couldn't capitalize. Thomas set punts down on the Notre Dame 15 and 4 and Baker put them down on the 3 and 7 and waited for the breaks that have come the Sooners' way in the past Pace began the 55-yard drive with a 31-yard off-tackle slice. Two more running plays picked up 17 yards before Van Pelt found Prahst alone in the end zone. Indiana used up 10 plays to travel 55 yards and narrowed the gap dTTOJ S^UllUg Ut/£SUL LUlliLJCO. J.IICJ' ' * ~ -.-—" » .«.u- lost the ball five times on pass ! ner to halfback Kenny Mikes was interceptions and another time on set u? by a 48 yard aerial gainer, a fumble. Four times Michigan Fichtner to Brooks, was inside the ^Hoosier W before losing the ball.' After a scoreless first period, Pace pulled Michigan together, accounting for nearly all the yardage in a 48-yard scoring march. He cracked over from inside the one and set up another touchdown Mel Dillard, veteran Purdue fullback,-, plunged a yard for the final touchdown after Northwestern's Bob McKeiver fumbled on his four trying to punt on fourth down. Tommy Fletcher kicked three extra -points for the Boilermakers. 0000-^0 670 14—27 Purdue scoring — Touchdowns: Brooks (15, pass from Spoo);. Dwyer (25, runback intercepted pass); Mikes (5, pass from Fichtner); Dillard 1, plunge). Conversions:' Fletcher 3. Oregon To Rose Bowl LOS AfJGELES W) — Fullback Jack Morris led Oregon to a 16-7 victory over Southern California Saturday and to all intents ushered the Webfoots into the Rose Bowl Jan. .1 as the represntative to 14-7. Steve Filipowski quarter- of tne Pacific Coast Conference. backed the Hoosiers flawlessly hitting end John Aveni with a pair of passes that accounted for 27 yards before Fritz rammed across from the one. Michigan put the contest out of reach early in the third period, staging a 69-yard drive in eight plays. Pace had runs of 2, 4 and 27 yards in this march before he crashed over from the one-yard line. Indiana scored a last ditch touchdown following an interception on the Michigan 30. It took nine running plays to push over, with Yore getting the touchdown on an eight yard reverse* Michigan linemen blocked the try for extra point. Indiana Michigan 070 6—18 0 14 13 0—27 Indiana scoring — Touchdowns: Fritz, 1 foot, plunge); Yore 6, run). Conversion: McDonald. Michigan scoring—Touchdowns: Pace 2 1-foot, plunge; l, plunge); Prahst 7, pass from Van Pelt); WARDS® MOMTOOM**V S04 NORTH ST. LOGANSPORT, 1NO. Special V Purchase J LOWEST PRICE IN YEARS $ iimittd quantity 78 88 Asstmbt» !f xovneJF Save now on this high quality galvanized box. Improved bolted construction for extra strength and flexibility. Has extra side bracing usually found in more expensive boxes. Holds 90-100 bu. shelled eom. Sliding endgate. Buy today—limited quantity; O*»Y 10% DOWN, ON MONTHLY TERMS It took Morris less than 5 minutes to end Oregon's 37 - year quest for a Hose Bowl appearance. In that space of time, Morris kicked a field goal, raced 63 yards from scrimmage for a touchdown and kicked the extra point. The 10 points were more than enough to whip the Trojans. Morris carried' the ball 15 times for 212 yards, breaking all rushing' records for Oregon in one game and the Trojans' all time opponents' record for yardage made against them. The conference, as in the case of the Big Ten and its probable representative at Pasadena, Ohio State, won't vote on the PCC representative until Nov. 25. Bui Saturday's triumph gave Oregon a record of 6 victories against i defeat in PCC play, a mark that cannot be matched by any other team eligible for the Bowl appearance. Oregon jo 6 0 0—16 So. Calif. 0007—7 Oregon scoring — Touchdowns- Morris (63, run); Shanley (2, run). Conversion: Morris; Field goal: Morris (13, line of scrimmage, ball placed on 21). So. Calif, scoring—Touchdown: Buford (7, run). Conversion: Buford. Ligonier 56, Angola 53 New Castle 67, Knightstown 54 South Bend Central 51, Gary Roosevelt 42 Huntington 80, Columbia City 50 .Nappanee 57, Warsaw 51 j Kokomo 85, Wabash 56 Sharpsville 45, Tiptori 41\ ; Michigantown 62, Burlington .48 Mooresville 52, Edinburg 41 Lawrence Central 58, North Central (Marion Co.) 53 Shawswick 64, Needmore 38 Pendleton 54, Fortville 50 Seymour 69, Silver Creek 67 (overtime) Beech Grove 47, Pike Twp. 45 Franklin Twp. 40, Gerenwood 29 Southport 51, Warren Central 40 Washington 54, Petersburg 50 Scottsburg 61, Corydon 39. Amo 65, Danville 57 Spencer 47, Oolitic 44 .-Fowler 55, Earl Park 36 . Roanoke 60, Churubusco 40 Angola 66, Lagrange 62 Monmouth 45, Decatu'r Catholid 42 Lafayette Central 69, Leo 61 Kendallville 50, Albion 48 Blufftpn 48, Hartford City 43 Ligonier 61, Millersburg 59 (2 overtimes) Decatur 63, Geneva 49 Wolf Lake 54, Riverdale 49 Jefferson Center 64, South Whitley 58 Plainfield 70, Zionsville 66 Bedford 64, Salem 62 Mentone 83, Leesburg 46 Etna Green 72, Atwood 37 Syracuse 52, Concord Twp. 48 Laketon 96, Silver Lake 49 Charlestown 58, Brownstown 41 Ellettsville 48, Francesville 26 Spiceland 59, Mont Summit 49 Carmel 51, Jefferson Twp. (Tipton CO.) 38 Greenfield 72, Greensburg 62 Thorntown 54, Covington 34 Marion 45, Eastern 33 Anderson St. Mary's 59, Marion Bennett 54 Fairmount fc3, Jefferson Twp. (Grant Co.) 57 . Royerton 57, Mississinewa 48 Bunker Hill 40, Swayzee 31 Warren 56, Andrews 51 Urbana 74, Larwill 45 LaFontaine 57, Somerset M. Veedersburg 58, Williamsport 47 West Lafayette 75, Southwestern 40 Attica 63, Richland Twp. 54 Goodland 68, Mount Ayr 55 Arabia 67, Wadena 46 Boswell 44, Montmorenti 41 (overtime) • Waveland 58, New Ross 48 Wheatfield 64, Dyer 51 Remington 70, Gilboa 35 Otterbein 54, Oxford 29 West Lebanon 39, Kingman 24 Scircleville 58, Mulberry 34 Fowler 55, Earl Park 36 Wolcott 64, Reynolds 28 Battle Ground 34, Klondike 26 Pine Village 61, Freeland Park 38 * . . Jackson Twp. (Clinton Co.) 40, Forest 36 Darlington 55, Lauramie 45 New Market 57, Coal Creek 52 (overtime) Alamo 63, Waynetown % DeMotte 60, Kouts 51 Fair Oaks 62, San Pierre 48 Middletown 44, Knightstown 36 Frankton 60, Markleville 58 Anderson Madison Heights 86, Wilkinson 53 Switz City 71, Bloomfield 46 •Glenn 68,'Terre Haute State 96 Riley 43, Clay City 29 Hymera 57, Jasonville 38 Freelandville 50, Monroe City 47 Montgomery, 50, Washington Catholic 49 Worthington 79, Bicknell 42 Elwood 66, Alexandria'53 Hoagland 75, Adams i Central 34 Fort Wayne Concordia 57, Berne 34 Bellefountain 54, Avilla 44 Cromwell 91, Wolcottville 60 Huntertown 49, Garrett 46 Butler's Bulldogs Thump Washington INDIANAPOLIS Wl - Butler's crunching line and fleet ball carriers crushed Washington of St. Louis Saturday, 41-13. John Barrel] caught two touchdown passes for the Bulldogs, a 17-yar<!er from- John Moses to give the Bulldogs a 7-0 first quarter lead and a 33-yard toss from Joe Kelly in the fourth quarter. Butler piled up a 21-0 halftime lead and made it 28-0 in the third quarter before the Bears could score. Don Polkinghorne scored both Washington touchdowns on sho t runs. Washington 0 0 6 7—13 Butler 7-14 713—41 Washington scoring — touchdowns: Polkinghorn 2 3, run; 1, run). Conversion: Hunt.' Butler scoring — touchdowns: Harrell 2 17, pass from Moses, 33, pass-run from Kelly); Stewart 12, run); Mercer l,. plunge); Grissom . 50 pass interception),: Pedigo 2, run). Conversions: Stewart 3, Nardo, McKenzie. Tickets Go fast for Berry Games, Record Sale Near Seats in Berry Bowl for the lome attractions of the Logans>ort Berries basketball team will at a premium again this 'season; according' to William J. Jrown, LHS ticket manager. Sale of tickets for the season list of contests has been unusually good with the mark rapidly last irear's all-time high. Some, fans had :o give up tickets for this year since they are- called upon to work on Friday nights, the evening when most home cage games are ilayed. However, several others lave increased their purchases and Brown has a stack of applica- :ions from new customers to be filled. Last Thursday was the deadline for veteran ticket holders to apply for season books again, and the ones remaining are to be placed on public sale at the Berry Bowl box office Monday through Thursday from 4 to 6 p.m: each day. The season books sell for $6 to adults, $3 to students. Single game tickets at the door will be 70 cents to everybody, should there be any single session ducats available. Winamac, Log'ansport's first opponent here Friday night, has tjeen sent 203 tickets for their followers to attend the game. That's about the size of ticket allotment which can be accorded to any visiting team during the. regular season, Brown said. The Berries are getting in their final practice licks before meeting Winamac's Indians, who have played two games and looked mighty potent each time, beating a tough Camden crew 51-49 and clobbering a big Monon team 68-32. RUSSELL SETS RECORD BOSTON —Fantastic Bill Bussell set a National Basketball Assn. rebound record with 49 and contributed 28 points Saturday night in-leading Boston to its llth straight victory, lll-flg over the Philadelphia Warriors. PRO BASKETBALL Boston 111, Philadelphia 89 Detroit 109, New York 105 ' St. Louis us, Syracuse 101 NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE New York 1, Montreal 2 Boston 4, Toronto 2 NAVY MOPS UP . BALTIMORE Wl—Navy's No. 1 team took nine plays to score two touchdowns Saturday arid then watched the subs mop up George Washington by a 52-10 score. SPECIAL CASES NEW YORK—(NBA) — Whirl- away and ChaUedon are the only two horses. ever voted Horse-of- the Year twice. (HOME-GROWN GUIDES CHICAGO-(NEA)-Four members of the Chicago Bears' coaching staff began their professional careers as players for Owner George Halas. CHMSTMAS SPECIAL Regular $4.98. Doll-E-Shopper $3.69 SPORTLAND 515 Broadway Ph..2310 Goodnight Gets 3 TDs,DePauwWins GRIEENCASTLE, Ind. ffi -Mot- Tie Goodnight ran for three touch downs and passed to Dick Hackenberg for- two as the DePauw Tigers humbled old-rival Wabash in the Monon Bell football battle Saturday, 37-6. Wabash scored first, George Trout going over after a 70-yard pass play from Trout to Joe Chester had put the ball on the one yard line, but it was all DePauw the rest of the way. A 20-yarder from Goodnight to Hackenberg evened the score in the first quarter, and a plunge by Goodnight and a pass from Goodnight to Hackenberg in the second quarter made it 19-6 at the half. The third quarter was a standoff, but Goodnight Scored twice and Dick Mace once as the Tigers wrapped it up on the fourth. DePauw led in first downs. 24 to| 7, and in rushing, 263 yards to 60. j The Little Giants had the edge in! passing, 113 to 100. j • Goodnight finished the season COLLEGE fOOTBALL SCORES Yale 20, Princeton 13. Penn. 28, Columbia 6 Syracuse 34, Colgate 8 Dartmouth 20, Cornell 19 Boston College 19, Marquette 14 Penn State 14, Holy Cross 10 Navy 52, George Washington 0 Brown S3, Harvard 6 ' Carnegie Tech yi, Wesminster Pa) 6 Army 20, Tulane 14 New Hampshire 7, Mass. 7 tie) Lafayette 40, W. Maryland 13 Tufts 38, Norwich 13 Delaware 34, Bucknell 13 Swarthmore 14 ,Penn. Mil. 8 Williams 39, Amherst 14 Hamilton 21; Union 7 Notre Dame 7, Oklahoma 0 Ohio State 17, Iowa 13 Michigan 27, Indiana 13 Mich. State 42, Minnesota 13 Purdue 27, Northwestern 0 Denison 40, Ohio Wesleyan 14 Drake 20, W. Texas State 19 Auburn 6, Georgia o Emory & Henry 34, Randolph- Macon 7 Morehouse 10, Howard o Wm. & Mary 38, Rutgers 7 So. Carolina 13, Virginia 0 No. Carolina State 12, Virginia Tech 0 Duk« 7, Clemson 6 Florida 14, Vanderbilt 7 Davidson 23, Richmond 19 Kentucky 27, Xavier 0 Luther (Iowa) 25, Wartburg 13 Parsons 12, Buena Vista 7 Simpson 14, Iowa Wesleyan 13 Central (Iowa) 0, Dubuque 0 (tie) Texas Tech'26, Hardin-Simmons 21 Abilene Christian 40, Trinity '(Tex) 12 Washington 35, California 27 Denver 21, Utah State 19 , Utah 34, Air Force Academy o with the fancy work of two sen- Rice Edges Tex. Aggies HOUSTON, Tex. Wl — Rice'i Owls combined a mighty defense Wyoming 20, New Mexico 13 Oregon State 24', Stanford 14 Wash. State 21,' Idaho 13 . Oregon 16, So. California 7 Hose Po!y 45, Earlham 7 Central Mich 39, Western 111. 7 Hope 21, Betoit 0 Alma 21, Findlay 12 Wayne ('Mich) 26, Northern Mich 21 . Western Mich 26, Kent Stae 20 Bowling Green 14, Marshall 7 Howard Payne 14, Texas AM 7 Arkansas A&M 42, Ouachita 6 Valparaiso 14, Bradley 14 (tie) Augustana (Rock Island, El) 19 Carthage (111) 0 Colorado State Univ. 18, Montana 7 Row Poly Back G«ts 4 TDs, Tops Scoring TEKRE HAUTE, Ind. .ffi-Carl Herakoyich, top college football scorer in Indiana, crossed the goal line four times Saturday as Rose Poly routed'Earlham, 46-7, Herakovich finished the season with 17 touchdowns for 102 points, 22 more than the total for Keith Fingerhut of St. Joseph's, who' scored five touchdowns and a con- Carleton 13, Cornell (Iowa) 13 version in Ks windup Sa t ur day. Herakovich got his points on three runs, the longest 17 yards, and an 8-yard pass from Gene Blythe. Daryl Longfellow got two on runs of 34 and 40 yards. Herb Sawyer of Earlham turned in the play of the day, a 66-yard run for the Quakers' only touchdown. Earlham . „ 0 0 7 0— 7 Rose Poly 7 620 13-46 (tie) Northeast Missouri 32, Northwest Missouri 7 St. Joseph's (Ind) 48, Eastern Michigan 13 Hanover 26, Taylor 6 Franklin 34, Illinois (Chicago Branch) 6 Depauw 37, Wabash 6 Butler 41, Washington (St. Louis) 13 Ripon 46, Knox 0 Illinois Normal 39, Illinois Wesleyan 6 Western Kentucky 38, Wittenberg 13 Murray (Ky) 33, Evansville 21 Southeast Missouri 32, Missouri Mines 0 Colorado State College 19, Peru (Neb) 3 Eastern New Mexico 19, Western (Colo) State 12 John Hopkins 18, Dickinson (fa) 13 (tie) Lock Haven 13, Mansfield (Pa) 0 Thiel 19, Alleghney » Grove City 13, Hiram T Hobart 19, Upsala o Slippery Rock 12, West Liberty 0 Franklin and Marshall 41, Muhlenberg 20 Kansas State 23, Missouri 21 Kansas 13, Oklahoma State 7 Wisconsin 24, Illinois 13 Colorado 27, Nebraska 0 Iowa State 33, South Dakota 0 So. Illinois 45, No. Illinois 19 Western Reserve 19, Case 6 Louisville 40, Ohio Univ. 7 Dayton 13, Miami (Ohio) T Capital 28, Otterbein 14 Central State (Ohio) « the top touchdown tosser in In-i bl .° - Waynes- diana with 11 scoring passes. ' Wabash 6 0 0 0—6 DePauw 6 13 0 18—37 Wabash scoring — touchdown: Trout (1, plunge). DePauw soring *— touchdowns: Hackenberg a (20, pass from Goodnight; 1, pass from Goodnight); Goodnight 3 (1, plunge; 2, plunge; 9, run); Mace C19, run). Conversion: Livengood. PLENTY OF WHISTLES PHILADELPHIA—(NBA) — The National Football League has 38 officials. Brake Special MOT'S What We Dot front wttoh eod inspect lining. 2 Inspect, dean and front wheel bearing*. } Impact bcabe dram*. « Owdc awl add Nofc* if needed. " S Adjust the brake shoe* to secure fvH contact with § CorefuNr tat brake*. STORES Dial 3922 3rd and Bel ftiv*r Ave. Monmouth 19, Lawrence 14 Mississippi 14, Tennessee 7 Georgia Tech 10, Alabama T Chattanooga 34, Furman 0 Memphis State 17, Louisiana Tech 7 Harnpden-Sydney 32, Washington and Lee 18 W. Virginia 27, Wake Forest 14 So. Methodist 27, Arkansas 22 Kice 7, Texas AtM 6 Texas 14, Texas Christian 2 Stephen F. Austin 28,- Sam Houston State 14 ior quarterbacks, Frank Ryan and King Hill, to upset Texas A&M, 'the nation's No. 1 team, with a 7-6 defeat in a thrilling battle before a crowd of over 72,000 Saturday. The Owls; seven-point underdogs, drove 79 yards in the second period for a touchdown and then 'stopped three A&M threats inside the 20 - yard line before yielding the Aggies a score on the second play of the final period. The difference in the score was the extra point kicked by Hill. The conversion attempt by Lloyd Taylor was wide. It was the first defeat for Texas A&M in 15 games and the loss deprived the Aggies of at least immediate claim to the Southwest Conference championship. Rice and Texas now join the Aggies in a showdown race for-final two weeks of the title campaign. The defeat also knocked A&M out of an immediate invitation to be host team at the Cotton Bowl. Hill scored the Rice touchdown from the one after Ryan had directed a 78-yard surge that began late in the first period,. Quarterback Roddy Osborne powered over from the one to climax the A&M scoring drive that .began when the Aggies recovered a fumble on the Owl 14." The entire third period was played in Rice territory, with the Owls halting threats that carried to the 16 and 11. Rice came back in the final period for a 46^ard surge that failed with a fourth down incomplete pass from the A&M 4. Texas A&M 000 6—( Rice 070 0—7 TRADE-IN YOUR OLD SHAVER ON I nv v^nMnlOINH WORlDtt NEWEST HBCTMC SHtAVW New from Schick—inventors of electric shaving. 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