The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on October 5, 1947 · 31
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 31

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Sunday, October 5, 1947
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THE BOSTON SUNDAY GLOBE OCTOBER 5, 1947 Indians Scalp Syracuse, 28-7, After Slow Start; O'Brien Scores Twice SYRACUSE, N. Y., Oct. 4 Overcoming a seven-point lead, Dartmouth's Big Green eleven came to life and rolled to an easy 28-7 victory over an outclassed Syracuse foe here under a blazing sun before 18,000 disappointed fans. The Orange started with J Thirty-One rush after their great punter Jim Draagotta stopped a kick dead on the Indian two-yard line. They marched quickly to a touchdown after taking Capt Jud Hannigan' return boot at midfield. Two cracks at the invaders' line netted eight yards. Then Coach Ribs Baysinger inserted little Charles (Rip) For-nal to jump pass to left end Bob Schiffner. Schiflner took the ball on the 20-yard line and romped over, unhindered. George Brown, Syracuse's extra point specialist, made good his 23d successive conversion as the clock showed 11:35 of the first period. Indians Take Over After that it was all Dartmouth. Herb Carey raced 70 yards for a core on a trap at 2:40 of the second quarter and then booted the tying point His backfleld mate. Fran O'Brien, bucked over from the ne-yard line with only z geconas remaining of the first half. A Joe Sullivan to Red Rowe aerial with a lateral to Dale Armstrong tacked on the end good for 66 yards scored the third Green id near clone of the third period. Then O'Brien ran like a halfback for 5 yards to complete the scoring for the day with only five minutes remaining. This was the prettiest run of the game as the powerful fullback reversed his field at least three times, and some 10 Syracuse tacklers had clear shots at him. Carey converted successfully after the first three td s and Bill Dey added the 28th point Syracuse received a tough break In the third period when a WUt Klovenskl to Doc Acocella pass good for SI yards arid a touchdown was nullified. Syracuse was ruled offside. wsasMMsaaa Seferee Forced to Quit I The heat sapped the strength of all the contestants and put Referee Paul SwauVeld out of commission half way through the third period. Statistics at Syracuse Syrac, First downs 4 Nat yards sained , ...... 44 Forward passes attempted .... 17 Forward passes completed..... 5 Yards gained by forwards.... 72 Forwards intercepted by...... 4 Fumbles ...... . 2 Fumbles lost 0 Yards sained kickot returns 110 Penalties , 4 Yards los by penalties 40 Dart. 14 328 14 101 k 4 75 The game continued with only three officials. Dartmouth ran constantly from a wide split T formation which was well run by Joe suuivan at quarter under the center. The Green backs, headed by little Connie Pensavalle, Carey OBrien, Carll Tracy and Sullivan, all looked good, but Impotent Syracuse tacx-ling made Dartmouth look much better than tlvey really were. It was Pensavalle's 82-yard punt which set up the winning score just i ' . . ... i .m ' . i j i-: Deiore nan time, uonnie i.'ok ims kick on his own 35 and raced it beauUfully behind sharp blocking to the Orange 13. Dartmouth's third score, a Sullivan to Rowe to Arm strong thrust, was the culmination of an 83-yard drive. The Green took over on their own 17 after one of Jim Dragotta's kicks bounced out of bounds and marched 83 yards in five plays. Dartmouth made 14 first downs to Syracuse's 4. and gained 328 yards from rushing to 44 for the losers. Scors by periods 1 3 4 Total Dartmouth .0 14 7 7 28 Syracuse ...? 00 0 SYRACUSfcSchlflner. It: Crlzibowski. It; Herlihy, If; Schmidt, c; Fiacco, r; J. Brown, rt; Draiotta, re: Ellis, qb; Dolan. lhb: Slovensk.1. rbb; Scoba, fb. . DARTMOUTH Arm-trorff, 1e: Jenkins. it: rrunceiiiio, it; scnreicK, c: s. roun r: Hunnlian. rt; Rowe, ret Sullivan, runcellito. If; Schrelck, c: S. Younl, Pensavalle. lhb; Fitkln, rhb; Carey, lb. Touchdowns, Syracuse. Schlffar, Dartmouth, O'Brien 2. Carey, Armstrong. arier loucnaown, Syracuse, u. Points Aeocelle. , Burkle; down, Syracuse, rown. uarrmoum. carer a. Substitutions Syracuse, end Dillon. Kranack: tackles. Pepp cuaras. MerKCii cenrer, wwuiwi oscks, Fornal. Foster. Foley, Davis, Abdo. O. Brown. Purello. McConnell. SUvanlc. Bucksbaum. Kittle. Dartmouth, ends. Spoor, Beeman. Scono. Feltoni tackles, Oowen, Carpenter. Washburn: guards. Mfirrl.fn! rnt.r. jtttfr. M-lvillt! hunks. O'Leary. Costello. Dey. Wilttami, Her-ricje. Tracy, Chapman, Lynch. Referee, faul n. swameia. Brown; umpire. Herbert J. Benwwii. Colaate; field udce. wiiuam a. nacnmsn. cunaio; mM-. '"''Qty j&i & u4. Villi tj I -.v.- " v ., 44Ji' .- ;'... f' J - " -- . 1.-.Aa- '.-"f.t ilH atA4 - " AP Photo) THAT'S FAR ENOUGH Philip Slosburg (20), Temple back is brought down by Bob Farrell, Holy Cross back, after gaining six yards in the second period, yesterday at Worcester. esman, James J. AUinier, Buffalo. Mather Sparks New Hampshire Over Rams, 33-7 KINGSTON. R. I.. Oct. 4 With Bruce Mather of Medford figuring" in all the touchdown scoring. University of New Hampshire today defeated Rhode Island State, 33 to 7, before 3000. Vlt was the second triumph this season for the Wildcats and the second defeat for the Rams.. New Hampshire made two touchdowns in the first and fourth periods and one in the' third, while Rhode Island' only score came in the second period. Nrw HAMPSHIRE Mlkwenas, It: Yanks Facing Lions' Zimmerman. Dudley rat Fenway Today Still seeking their first win of the season, the Boston Yanks will meet the Detroit Lions at Fenway Park this afternoon at 2:30. ' The Yanks have been unable to score a win in five exhibition games and one league tilt. Last week, however, the Yanks surprised everybody by outplaying the New York Giants. Eastern Division champions, in a 7-7 tie. , Today's spotlight will be centered on the terrifle passing-running combination of the Lions of Roy Zimmerman and Bill Dudley. The Yanks can prevent a double-barrel attack of their own in Pitchin' Paul Govern alt and Frank "Monk" Maznicki. Tuppper. It; oilman, is: nainey, ci fiwekla. rt: Pleciorafc, m Van Dey. rei Mather. b: Dirublo, Jhbi Janetso, rhb) tUconese. fb. RHODE ISLAND Macauley, le; Carlln. i. j; ap Uuildiman. 1st: 0"Rmirk - . - . . . - - . LomDarai, re; eecxer. rnpi T . Anarfwi. 1 1 , UUITi im i uj ib: Ven to. lhbi Ben Curtis Apostolou. Squad- rsto. b. kwe by periods t cw Hampshire..! Bnod isisnet..,. 0 Touch rfonms. New Hampshire DtruWff. Kather 3- ItTikssenas. Rhode Island Ben irt). Po'n's after touchdown. Karha-voe 3 ' clacmen t 1 1 Becker placemmt. Subsatutes. Rhode Island Backs. Mrai-1ecalvr. rrinfhufli. E. Johnson. Martin, Bob Curtis, Edcar. Jusrtuk. MansolUlo. rrt. Mrawfsnfr, o Oara, Orme; tacms. ends. McLsushlin. Ksl- , urmn iacis Tamke: cuard oderirk. C. Johnson Wsikut. Fera Sew Hmphlr. B backs. Uaae. Prl Rafferty. Com iris, Levanuowski. tress, tms. A belli. UimDit; enas. iv sen s-vee, jiestor. Seawardi, Schoonmaker; tackle. Crothert, Lane. Baron, Kuchari ruards. Benolt, Noel. Psali; centers, C. i Referee, T, J. Carrinfton m C, r. McCormickj IfscPhetson field iudae. linesman. H. A. Wiper. Garvey Paces Woburn, Beats Marlboro, 18-7 WOBURN. Oct 4 Paced by the .passing and running of Bob Garvey, the Woburn High eleven scored an 18-7 Tictory over Marlboro here I today. WfffitTRN Richardson. Harlcins. le; KoIlaiMl. Boyle, It; Meneliey. Doherty. .is; i IKK son. (onsaaves. rhnartkk. r: Heimlick .Charter, re; Mulvenan Morgan, r: Loulie. . Ray. rt; Zoaapolu, i. scheme. Mumny. . rt K - f.nurlnw. Prorfmio. Glsrilo. lllb: liaacki, CXerneat, Nardone. rhb; Gar-fb. MARLBORO Jl. J. LePore. White, re: 'Hutch. Wataon. wti Masciarelll. LeDux. If, Brennen. c: Pantgore. Lawrence, lc; Hassapes, DeBaroa. It; SulUvan, Csrpen- g', le; Bedard. Manartowltch, qb: R. Pore, ponovan, rhb; Papnaa. Lynch, ker, lhb; JoUe McPartlen, fb. Wohum ...0 8 S a 18 jUartboro O 0 0 7 7 Touchdown Lisackt, ZosapoUi, SulH-V". Garvey. Point by oi after touch-m, JoUe. . Linenpi at Fenway Ktrkeff at S:SA p. m. YANKS gnlnley 1 (200) ean It. . , . ...25S Barxll'kas 1c . . (230) Dom novlCi Badart'aki yocelaar Currivan Onvernall b..209) Maznicki Ihb., (178) SoldinC rhb...174 rlgaa fb (208) DETROIT TJONS (193) re Cook (240) rt Thomas 218)...rg De6hane ( 220) . . c Preguiman (219) ...lg Bdtlnski (220) ..,. It Duiger (Pin)... le Roudera (178). qb Clyde Le- rorce or (2051.. Roy Zim'man (200)... rhb Madarlk H78) lhb Dudley (200) fb Wiese Referee, em 11 Helntz. Penn. umpire, Samuel W. Wilson. Lehigh. Linesman. Ciiarles Berry, Lafayette. Field Judae, Charles Gault, Muhlenberg. Back Judge, Ray Richards. Fighting Frank Cops $22,850 Hawthorne in Camera Finish CHICAGO. Oct. 4 (AP)-Fighting Frank 4-year-old col owned by Mrs. Louise Donovan of Muskegon, Mich., notched a photo finish victory over Dixiana Stable's Spy Song in the $22,850 Hawthorne Sprint Handicap at Hawthorne today. Spy Song, though burdened with 135 pounds, was the 7 to 0 favorite of the crowd of 19,874. Hal Price Headley's Plumper was a good , third in the six and a half furlongs event run In the swift time of 1:17 4-5. a second off the track mark established by Spy Song when ne xapiurea tni: staKe last season. Wyoming Surprises, 12-7 LARAMIE. Wyo.. Oct. 4 (AP) An underrated Wyoming Univer- sity eleven stormed past the Cougars of Brigham Young University today for a 12-7 Big Seven Conference victory. 46 Cadets Play as Army Routs Colorado, 47-0 WEST POINT, N, Y., Oct. 4 (AP) Coach Earl Blaik and his Army football team staged an experimental Saturday at the expense of a big but lumbering University of Colorado squad today, . entertaining a crowd of 21,000 by rolling up a 47-0 score. Blaik used 43 players, including 18 backs. Most of them gained ground through and over the bulky Colorado line, which, was able to stop the Cadets only once. Rowan Scores Two Touchdowns Columbia Buffets Navy Over Park, But Settles for Slender 13-6 Margin By STANLEY WOODWARD ANNAPOLIS, Md Oct. 4 Columbia ran all over Navy in Thompson Stadium today, yet had to come from behind to gain a touchdown margin and Aght off a determined fourth period drive in the shadow of its goal-posts to hold it. The result waa a 13-6 Columbia victory, well earned and enthusiastically gveeted by a small delegation of Lions in the East stand but viewed dimly as through a glass by most members of a capacity crowd of 22,000, it being the tenth whacking in succession absorbed by the men of the sea. There never seemed to be much doubt that Columbia was going to win, but Navy scored first, m the CgsrtAn4 naftnrl e C. tr a ffA am4 tnin The "varsity 'backfleld probably, by BiI1 Hawkins, its bie masked turned in the day's but perforin ances, but even when Blaik called upon 145-pound Tom Lobe late in the final quarter, he ripped off a couple of good sains. Elwyn (Rip) Rowan, who is trying to fill Doc Bianchard's place at fullback, was the only Cadet to score twice. He did it in the first quarter, when the Buffaloes still were putting up strong resistance. on a long pass from Bill Gustalson He rerjeated in the fourth on a 12- yard end run. Other touchdowns were made by Amos Gillette, Bert Aton, Bobby Stuart, Winfield Scott and Karl Kuckhahn. Jack Mackrtiull converted five times in seven attempts. Gustafson, the first-string quarter-back in the "T" formation, was used snarinfflv. At the outset. Army's first drive was stopped a foot short of a score nnri the Cadets didn't rine up their first six points until Gustafson hid the ball behind his leg and tossed a 32-yard pass to Rowan, who ran the last four. ' ' After that, the roof slowly bega.. to cave in on Colorado and it finally collapsed in the final quarter wnen the Cadets made three touchdowns, two set up by pass interceptions. Colorado's only serious threat came on a passing attack in the third quarter. After Harry Narcisian ran back a kickoff 42 yards, Maurice Reilly began pitching and found his receivers until the Buffs reached the eight-yard line. He tried one more pass and Army center Harvey Live-say intercepted it right on the, goal onri ran it OUt to Safety. a,rr, mad. 23 first downs to Colorado's 10 and gained 471 yards to 158. ARMY Rawer, le: Felr, It; Steffy, H; Yeoman. ciHHenryri Bryant, rt; ften . re; Dieiens. Qb; Vinson, IhD, Macwiun. rhb; Shelley, ib. . rni ot? Ann HendrlcKSOn, le; dii. rw All. : ? .""'L; oh: Reilly Raymond Gives Massachusetts IL 7-6 Edge Over Bowdoin Eleven By HARRY SHULMAN BRUNSWICK, Me., Oct. 4 University of Massachusetts threatened several times, but had to be satisfied with a 7-6 victory over an outpowered, but unyielding Bowdoin team here today. The visitors scored early in-the third quarter on a fourth down nine-yard pass from Charlie L'Esperance to Hal HalL Bob Raymond provided the victory margin by converting the all-important point. Bowdoin marched 80 yards iox its score midway through the second quarter, AI Nicholson hauling down Dave Burke's pass over the goal line. Tm Nets Bowdoin Score Held up in their own territory throughout the opening quarter, thanks to Don Sisson's 54-yard boot to the four, Bctydoin finally began rolling on its touchdown march. "With Bob McAvoy, Jim Pierce and Gil Dobie contributing yardage on the ground and Dave Burke of Quincy completing passes to Bill Ireland. Pat Slattery set the stage for the 17-yard touchdown pass which Al Nicholson grabbed in the end zone. The Staters, sparked by Dick Lee tneir own 41 , on cower Vilava through the middle, finally reaching the Bowdoin 25, where a freak pass by L'Esperance intended for Was-kiewicz, was batted into Hal Hall's hands for 12 yards and a first down. L'Esperance and Sweeney connected for a first down on the 10 following a pair of line bucks by Lee. and the scoring pass from L'Esperance to Hall came on fourth down, with the ball nine yards from pay-dirt . A pass interception by Sweeney, which he ran back 39 yards to Bow-doin's 11, placed the Polar Bears in the hole, but they had held on for downs, after State had reached the one foot line, first down. Bowdoin reached State's 19 as time ran out c; Etmnn, jaxeman. r: Sullivan. Kenyon rt: Hall. Looney. re: Waskiewlez. Bui- cock, qb; LEsoerance. Feinman. lhh; Jackson. Gllmsn. Dubois, rhb; Vet, Sis- son, oweeney, Tasini, fb, BOWDOIN Slatte: farv pousherty.Butler, rh Fife. Staples. Love- ioy., r: uraper, pitcher. Newton, 9weit. Fortin. la; Sibson. Bailey. It; ana. iasnowici, le; pome. Becxier, rh McAvoy. Williams. Nicholson, res urke. Glllen. oh: Pierce. Veale. lhb; end LTSrperance, marched fromcoNesa". rhb Score by periods .1 3 3 Total U of Mass 0 0 7 O 7 Bowdoin O 6 O 0 6 Touchdowns. Ball. Nlcholson. Point after touchdown. Raymond (placement). Referee. Tom Dowd (Holy Cross): um-oir. Jam A. Oonln (Boston unlver- 5 linesman, Tom McNamara Prtncv : flajcl judsa. Charles Brldey (Boston Allen, a . t tin.- -ak. chrenferman fiU.'SKi";: dFeiory. fb. uiwi , , , , Score by Periods 1 . ? 3 A.1 Army 1 " - . . Touchdowns Rowan 2. "1 Stuart. Scott, Kuckhahn. Points alter touchdowns. MacMuU 5. ifuvk Substitutions: ARMY Enos, KWK, Afon Goldstrom,- Rawers. Kulpa, Pep-5 tacklGafloway. Bavja. .Mcbaniel. Smith. Howell. Donohue; suards, Barnes. Faatuca. Drury. Lunn ,ur son. scovt. wiuejie. y""T " T;h Pi xler. Robertson ; tackles. Nelson. Allen. Jones. Briass; guards, Breirug. Creese, Fabling. Frezieres; centers. Jump. Nichol-: Kirks Cook. Narcisian. Evans, Mil-"'Downtas7McEwen. Stroebel, Deimon-ico. Michigan Pastes Stanford Early to Romp, 49-13 ANN ARBOR, Mich, Oct. 4 (AP) Grinding out four rapid-fire touchdowns in the first Vi minutes of play, Michigan's power-loaded Wolverines piled up a 42-0 half-time lead today and went ahead to paste Stanford's outmanned Indians, 49 13, before 66,100 fans in their first football meeting in 45 years. Stanford, playing without two or its best running backs, halfbacks George Quist and Bob Anderson, fell hopelessly behind at the outset as Michigan threw greased lightning at the Cardinals for quick touchdowns each of the first four times it got possession of the ball. Second Play Brings Score On the second play after the opening kickoff. Bob Chappuis heaved a 59-yard pass to end Bob Mann for a touchdown that was hardly a hint of what was to come. Wayne Erickson of Stanford fumbled a moment later and Michigan moved f rorre- the Indian 36 to score again with just three plays and a roughing penalty, Chalmers (Bump) Elliott swinging wide around end from the 10-yard line. Elliott returned the next kickoff 28 yards to the Michigan 38 and on the very next play, fullback Jack Weisenburger plowed through the middle on a spinner play, fullback. Columbia came right back from the next kick off, marched 65 yards to score in seven plays, the last a smash off left tackle by Lou Kusserow. Navy had missed its extra point and Ventan Yablonski did the same for Columbia, leaving the score tied. Early in the second half Columbia scored its second touchdown. A boy named Robert Russell from Worcester, Mass., set the situation with a 55-yard punt, one of an amazing series, that went out of bounds on the Navy six. The return punt was short, giving Columbia the ball on the Navy 42. Gene Rossidcs. quarterback in Columbia's wing-formation, tossed the ball laterally to Kusserow who started as if to run Navy's left end. He travelled 10 steps, then fired a long pass diagonally across the field to Bruce Gehrke. left end, who had maneuvered beyond the last Navy defender. Gehrke caught the ball in stride and ran over untouched and Columbia's total was complete when Yablonski registered the extra point by place-kick. These are the bare facts about the scoring but they fail to give the picture of a game which was full of long Columbia gains and wasted opportunities, which was marked by some of the greatest punting of the decade on the part of Kusseii, a staunch series oi defen sive stands by Navy and great one man shows by Columbia's Kusserow and Navy s Hawkins. picked up his blockers and sprinted 62 yards to score. The next time Michigan got the ball Chappuis rifled a 57-yard pass to end Dick Rifenburg, who made a brilliant reaching catch for Michigan's fourth touchdown. Michigan's place kicking specialist, - Jim Brieske. converted after all four of the first period touchdowns and went ahead to a. perfect day of seven out of seven. STANFORD Martin, le; Budge, It: Phleger. rt: Burke, r; R11 oh: Friclrwn . inu; mus, rno; uevine. id. jvucnuiAni Mann,' le; Milkene, it; Soboleski. 1b: White, c: Wilkins. re: Pritula. rt; Rifenburs", re; Yerges, qb; Chappuis, lhb; C. Elliott, rhb; Weisenburger, fb. . Score by periods. 1 2 3 4 Total Michigan 28 14 0 7 49 Biantora u o 6 7 13 Stanford Scoring Touchdowns. Erickson. Coker (for Devlne). Point after touchdown. Mervin (for Martin), (Place men! . micnigan conng xoucnaowns. Mann, C. Elliott, Weisenburger, Rifenburg. Derr cotte (for Chappuis) 2. Kuick (for C. Elliott, , Points after touchdown, Brieske (for Elliott) 7 (placements). Watertown St. Pat's Deadlock Columbus WATERTOWN Oct 4 St -Dot. rick's of Watertown and Christopher toiumDus lootoail clubs battled to a 0-0 deadlock at Victory Field here this afternoon in a non-leatue en counter. ST. PATRICK-S (W) McDonald, le; Holland, Collini, It; W. Gildea, H. Duffey. 1; ClouBherty, c; Reardon, ra; Dolan, ft,.!CI5?' Crr. P. Gifdea. re: Mc- Duffey.VhbL Shea'. fb"' U""" i ui-ntit lulumhus Gennon, re; Nagle, rt; Trowse, ra: Banks, c: Twoomey. 1: F Testa, It; Miller, le: Doherty, qb; Aiello, rhb; Dunn, lhb: J Score by periods. 1 St Patrick's 0 Ch'sfph'r Col'bus.O 2 3 4 Total 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 DO YOU KNOW That your shutter is operating at its rated speeds? Why not bring your camera In except Leica's) and have it checked scientifically, by our strobo-checker, while you wait. Price Nominal EVERETT W. MARST0N, INC. A. R. ST. GERMAINE SUCCESSOR 44 Bromneld" St., 2nd Floor Lib. 9S23 Studley's Romp Earns 7-7 Tie for Hanover Against Westwood HANOVER, Oct. 4 Bob Studley romped over the goal line from 10 yards out, midway in the final period, and Harry Damon kicked the point to bring Hanover High from behind to earn a 7-to-7 deadlock with Westwood High this afternoon at Hanover High field. The visitors scored in the third frame when Maxwell hit pay dirt on a triple reverse from the Hanover 20-yard line. HANOVER Hussey, le; Thompson, Dwellay. It; Mudge. g; Unangst. c: Kidd. Westcott. rg: Conant. rt; Morgan, re; Wnlbridge. Damon, qb; Studley, lhb; Crane, rhb: Bowen. fb. WESTWOOD Ross, re: I Patterson, rt: D. Patterson, rg: Schercher. c: Blizzard, Ig: Johnson. It; Halloran. le; Shee-han, qb; Dargen, rhb; Maxwell, lhb; Turner, fb. Score by periods 1 3 3 4 Total Hinover 0 0 0 7 7 Westwood 0 0 7 0 7 Touchdowns. Maxwell. Studley. Points after touchdowns, by kick, Camon; by rush, L. Patterson. Holy Cross Employs T Exclusively to Topple Airminded Temple, 19-13 By TOM FITZGERALD WORCESTER, Oct. 4 The muscular young men of Holy Cross tapped their vast resources of power this afternoon to grind out a 19-13 triumph over Temple University before 16,000 at Fitton Field. The towering Crusaders who were held to a scoreless tie, in their opener against the Dartmouth Indians a week ago, relentlessly hacked out yardage through the line to overcome the Owls from Philadelphia. The first time they had their hands on the ball,, they rolled downfield to set up a 27-yard scoring pass from Walter Bren- nan, the starting quarterDacic, to Tom Kelleher, who is a native of Philadelphia. They boosted the count to 13-0 by the end of the initial period with Bobby Sullivan bolting over from four yards away in the conclusion of a 58-yard advance. 3 4S Has Pirates Number PHILADELPHIA (AP) Dutch Leonard certainly has the number of the Pittsburgh Pirates. The Phillie knuckle-bali specialist beat them six times this season, fanning 2 while allowing only 13 runs. Cross Uses T Exclnxlvely All of this was accomplished by maneuvers originating from the T formation, and never durifig the afternoon did Coach John DaGrosa bid his young men to employ the single wing to which they were ac customed until this season. The Purrjle Bounded out 78 yarns in the third period with Veto Kis- sell. a very useful lad through the contest, whacking right through the middle for five yards and the third touchdown. It was lust as well that the Cru saders pushed the ball forward with such consistency. They displayed such ineptitude on pass defense that Temple hit the mark on 14 oi a pitches for total gam or zoa yams. This was quite a contrast to the figures for the ground attack which showed Holy Cross with 242 to 49 for Rav Morrison's tearn. The Temple scores were based on quick aerial fopftys. Three lengthy pitches by Joe Sutton consumed all of 50 yards in the second quarter and led up to josepns own wme sweep into the payoff zone. In the last quarter r aui uuoenei-zky of Brooklyn took over the hurling duties for Temple and he clicked with left end Joe Lee on a 10-yarder which provided the final points for their side. . C. Starts Fast Just as soon as the Crusaders got possession of the pigskin they showed they weren't going to waste any time in moving in the proper direction. They were installed at the 20 as a result of a tremendous kickoft by Joe Nejman which bounced into the end zone. The Purple line, headed by big John DiGangi, blasted gaping holes in the Temple line, and in 10 plays Kissell land Bobby Sullivan alternated in slamming through until they reached the 27. Then Brennan dropped back and got off a quick toss which Kelleher took in the end zone quite unmolested. Gene'De Filippo came in to convert successfully with brother quarterback Ray Bali holding. Later in that period Boby Far rell. en agile boy from West Rox-bury, grabbed a Sonny Slosburg kick on the 18 and toted the ball back to the 42. Kissell and Sullivan again smashed away inside the tackles and with the aid of one conspicuously successful qb sneak by Farrell which gained 15 yards, the Crusaders rambled to the four. They stalled for a couple of plays at this point, but then De Filippo came in and quickly handed the ball to Bob Sullivan who sliced over the middle. De Filippo missed connections on his conversion attempt on tnat one. Temple relied chiefly on a T, but used a direct pass from center. This mode of operation produced noth ing much in the way of a ground attack and finally the Owls went into the air in the later moments of the second period. The visitors were In a single wing when a heave from Sutton to end Bill Kwiatoski consumed 39 yards for a first down on the H. C. 30. Sutton pitched twice more to Kwiatoski and Tony Ragunas, and while the Crusader defenders looked on admiringly that connected for gains to the eight. One play was stopped after a two-yard gain and then Sutton swept far to the left pre ceded by Ragunas. in the third period. Rav Sullivan intercepted a Sutton pass and ran it back to his own 25. That got the Crusaders under wap again and it was powerful slams by Kissell and the Sullivan brothers that advanced the ball to the five in 13 plays, including a 20-yard pass from Bren nan to Ray Sullivan. From the five- yard line Kissell Just whacked his way through center, but De Filippo again missed on his placement. A Temple advance which started at the 11-yard line in the final period was halted only when KisseU inter- mci. n, orwarrt Da- Korward completed .... Yards sained forwards . . Own forward Intercepted pintanca of punts, avcrsss Fumbles Own fumbles recovered Penalties yards tost penalties 50 Statistics at Worcester Holy Cross First downs .". 14 rwei yaras gained ruaninc 343 7 T:Tt'sj 1 cepted a Dubenetsky pass on the Purple 10. But the Owls started again from their 33. with Dubenetsky aiming disturbingly accurate aerials to Orseck and Lee. The payoff came when Lee took one on the three-yard line and stepped over without difficulty. The Holy Cross Duntinff was of m high order, literaUy as well as figuratively. . . . Bobby Sullivan and waiter Sheridan combined for an average 'kt 42 8 from the line of scrimmage. Sheridan, who boots with his left foot, hoisted one down to the Temple five yard line in the last period where Dubenetsky reversed to Zawoiskt tolittl avail, . . . Zawoiski ran only six yard before he was nailed by three 11. C. giants. The Temple line shifted every time the ball changed hands. . , . The men on the right side of thv frontier switched to the left wbe the team assumed the offensive. ... HOLY CHOSS Barton. Costello. Vr Palmer. Parker. Haas. V; tttangt. Beau-neau. ig: Stetter, Nolan, e; Reilly. rr Parker. Palmer, rt: Kelleher. HalUday. Falvey. ri Ball. Brannsn. ob, B. Sullivan. Sheridan. Burke, Kevtlle. lhb: Far- U, " ,ieFiLlppo Connolly. R. Sullivan, rhbi-Kisaell. id. "TEMPLE c rady, Mcklnney. ToerrJ; Bellis. Kwaltkoski. le: Callahan. Harvey, It; Bntnoft. Eterley. Shlomkas. r; Tfm ko. Piez. e: Kaubas. McCreary. I: Ma--cenka. Callahan. It; Lee. Smith, le: NVj-f man. Glrton. Skladany, Qb: Orseck;, Ha, funus. lhb: Zawoiski. DubentUay. rhbf Slnsbms, Sutton, fb. Score by periods: , & Holy Croaa..... n A a a i. Tempi o fl 0 7 W ' Sutton KUarll. Lee, Points by guaj slier- touchdown n.FI llnrui tin.).,,. O Leroy J. KeUey. Dartmouth. L'mpir. Joba-J. Burke. Linesman. John F. Keilwf.' Boston Colleae. Field Judse. Henry Kor y. u. - Orlg. $45.00 WELL KH0WII MAKtS SUITS S10.95-S22.50 GOLDMAN'S all Stat Sstsll Mat Orlfl. S45.00-S3B.00 CASHMERE PLAID8 AND HERRINGBONES SPORT COATS' ' "on $14.95 GOLDMAN'S Smsll Rsnt Small fries Orlg. 945.00 COVERT AND 6ASARDINC TOP COATS $22.30 & $19.50 GOLDMAN'S Small Rsst Saisll Prist Orlg. $60.00 TUXEDOS $24.95 GOLDMAN'S Ssiall Rent Small fries ON HIGH PRICES GOLDMAN'S 11 CREEN ST. at tsiritls St. Sttaay SUIIes. Ssitsa NEW Aaa USED Orig. $22.50 CORDUROY SPORT COATS $9.93 GOLDMAN'S tajall last SsmU Frist Orlg. $24.00 TRENCH COATS SINGLE AN0 BUD HE $14.95 GOLDMAN'S Sstall Rsat Sand Pries Orlg. $17.98 COVERT PANTS PLAIDS AND WIISTEDS $7.95 & $8.95 GOLDMAN'S Sssall lest tatt ft Us Orlg. $50.00 TWEES AND CKf IE SUITS $14.95 & $17.95 GOLDMAN'S Saisll Rsat Saull frln I 1 A.v.iu rx v y n rw LLl&frUULftJIC Top Right Value! AVIATOR A-2 STYLE Ini U ALL BRAND NEW Concealed zipper front,; , Rib Knit cuffs and bottom. Lined throughout. ' Sizes 3G to 48 WaH Orders Add 23c , No C.O.D.' fTm rJTTTTTVTTTTy Regular 39c Absorbent ALL BRAND NEW TURKISH TOWELS . Utility Six 18x3 'M i i 4 for Mo tjaiL OsiMftD UU ALL DFlAflD NEWCNINO v;oni( PAI1TS c U. S. Army Reconditioned , Hooded Reversible ,a' SKI rMllutta f 88 MellHi Slit ill Ordirt IM 25c. Hi C.S.0.1 We Sold New One for $14.95 SHEEPLINED FLIGHT BOOTS Rscondiliensel for Rsitsut At ServleiablD as Niw U. S. Army Brand New : Hickory lamlRitRi Stitl Kid SKISW, ft. Nnftfi W OROI MAIL ORDERS i tint Suit II (I It 1W Mtdisai ! M Itrgt (10 tt 12) nn latt Vtar's Drict Wii SI7.9S AIRFORCE JACKETS I'MII IWv ft Slwvft CiiHrnl lllilll tlll FlM t. t. f H SMIl mt-tiiii wiiititti SMI.a 2lM CHUft Sim i u S S-flo)88 all trir Hi 23c C. S. 0 1 7 i -.t ja ar I 'Vyajr Sizta 38 and 100 Wool Worsted Navy Dlue Turtleneck Sl'JEATEOS All Brand Nw Msll Ardsra Mi tit Ho C. O. O.'a 38 17 7 f Si m , I - six as i -IJLi IS LI m 7 dy 7 Midi tir . t DrMMl tstfiKI tfeas taats km tsif DIE MCI T. kit attt M turn prici aal w- XL IRAN DCWri at sjl ttstH 1 1 Brand Mew $3.95 Valua Ski Pajamas rinskalt krasasl sstisa. Uxtis lltlll, wtM-lait aloasa aatf trsastr oris, bliss as us, ais a. C atn if SMtSt I T , .H.t.t "COMBAT" BOOTS The) Ideal Outdoor Na Mail Ordin Sim SU to 12 7 hoe GOVT. SURPLUS 6x30 FAMOUS MAKER'S BINOCULARS Fully Rtcondltlonad $39 A THE GOVT. PAID S16.SO Qinulas U. S. Navy PILE-LINED JACKETS Every Kid Tha MICKEY OTIST WATCH Flsttrt Stiritttt4 ty Fimm 0. t. Tlat Sari. One! y 7 T t" 10V I I i C. O. D.t I tsi f I MIL I OMDIHI J a bid na a I Dt"iSfl aI 'HMt 'J2?:.V I BtvirJ mJl auaaaaasms. f " - T Das ,H, tan, I I I l. Mail Orltra I'osiosia No c. a. D.-a it. tu I ommdhilv y , r, v. 2 . fift i iv.." sr

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