The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on November 25, 1951 · Page 38
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The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 38

San Bernardino, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 25, 1951
Page 38
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ini Win, 3-0, Cinch Bowl Bid Texas Christian HaIIo sOlfMM DlAA i Field Goal by Rebecca Earns Pasadena Trip EVANSTON, (P) Illinois, chocking up completely deep In touchdown territory, won the Big . Ten football title and the Rose bowl gratuity yesterday by squeez. Ing past Northwestern 3-0 on Sam Rebecca's 16-yard field goal in the second period. Playing as if they were with' out anti-freeze in the 25 degree temperature, Illinois froze up after rampaging beyond the Northwest-" em 8-yard line four times. Rebecca's three points grew to mammoth proportions as the game proceeded, and eventually Illinois began kicking on third downs in J a close-to-the-vest effort to preserve the narrow lead. Northwestern, in the same situation as a year ago when it sur prised the Mini 14-7, nearly re-' peated a debacle which would have - kept Coach Ray knot s conserva- tive outfit from the conference crown and the Pasadena junket Lata in the final period, Bob . Burson began a desperate North' western passing assault that car- ried the Wildcats 50 yards ana across midfield for the first time in the game. ILLINI INTERECPTION He hit Dick Alban for 24 yards then Norm Kragseth for 22. Final' ly, from the Illinois 34, Burson hurled to Kragseth, whose motor was running a step from the goal line. Kragseth, the rangy end, . stretched for it. Then, in bolted - Herb Nearthly to snap it up for touchdown-saving interception one foot from the payoff zone. The hard-earned triumph was,ence watched Michigan stop the Illinois' first over Northwestern in five years and provided the Orange and Blue with its first undefeated season since 1927. Illinois, ranked sixth nationally, now goes to the Rose bowl for the second time. In 1946 the Illini trounced Northwestern -20-0 to gain the bowl game in which they defeated U.C.L.A. 45-14 to start off the Big Ten-Pacific Coast conference series. Stanford appears the likely Illini foe for New Year's day. Scar by period!! Northweitern 0 0 0 00 Illinois 0 3 0 03 Illinois scoring: Field goal: Rebecca. SPARTANS NAB 457 TRIUMPH EAST LANSING (TP) Michigan State closed its greatest football season yesterday with an easy 45 to 7 victory over Colorado pefore 29,987 fans. The win was the 15th straight for Coach Clarence (Biggie) Munn's Spartans, and gave them their first undefeated season since .. 1913. Michigan State poured across . seven touchdowns in a steady pro cession to demonstrate its reputa-1 tion as one of the nation's great teams. The last came in the final J moments of the game culminating an 82-yard drive. Michigan State rolled up a total 22 first downs and 512 net yards. Including 392 by rushing. Colorado I picked up 12 first downs and a total net yardage of only 244. Score by periods: Miehiaan Stat 11 6 13 13 45 Colorado o o 7 o 7 , smashed the line in the true tradi- TuhJTl,: ,5,icogan std",:, cV,ey,tion of a Penn fullback, raced at nac. Colorado: Hardy. Points after , touchdowns: Michigan State: Carey (3). , Colorado; Williams. Yanks Trade Catcher ' For Browns' Pitcher NEW YORK, (IP) The New Yankees traded Clint Courtney, be spectacled left-handed hitting catcher, to the St. Louis Browns , yesterday for right-handed pitcher Jim McDona.d in a straight Per Philadelphia rL,M.. v,,,i.. m a - I Athletic outfielder, will be added V' ch7 24-yea,d to the team's coaching roster next SET JS v t SP tr:seaSon. manager Jimnfy Dykes an- on : iM - T, "inounced. uancu ill vo games lUL iYdll- sas City. Big Fish, Game Budget SACRAMENTO, V-The state fish and game department is proposing a 6,186,592 budget for the 12 months beginning next July 1. Time Out! WRESTl ri,1iii'Onpo,f. i I'iger's fighting mad tonight spent s very trying day at the j beauty parlor!" j A . it L' V WTI ltl L 1 FIELD GOAL WINS FOR second quarter yesterday for a field goal that defeated Northwestern, 3-0. Ball Is just rising (to right of well in stands). Back Don Engles (16) held the ball. Identifiable Northwestern players are guard Don McRae (66), tackle BUI Williams (78), tackle Jim Howe (76) back Frank Hren (on ground) blocked Collier. (AP Wirephoto) MICHIGAN NIPS BUCKEYES, 7-0 ANN ARBOR W) Don Peter son, Michigan s stocky fullback, smashed six yards for a second period touchdown that ruined Ohio State here yesterday, 7 to 0, and brought a happy ending to an otherwise mediocre Wolverine sea aiSOn. A near sellout crowd of 95,000 and a nationwide television audi- Buckeyes cold and rack up its fourth win in six conference games. Michigan, alert on defense, kept Ohio outside the Wolverine 20- yard line throughout. The winning drive carried 49 yards in eight plays. Halfback Bill Putich got things under way with a short pass to quarterback Ted Topor, a play that bothered the Buckeyes all afternoon. Putich called the play three times in the drive, twice to Topor and once to sub quarter back Don Zanfagna. Peterson and halfback Tom Witherspoon filled in with short runs and Peterson " smashed . off tackle and slanted into the end zone for the only touchdown of the day. Russ Rescorla converted, Typical of the Ohio frustration, mirrored in a season record of four wins, two ties and three losses, was the kicking of Vic Janowicz, the Elyria, Ohio, star noted for his punting as well as his running. Vic kicked nine times for a feeble 27-yard average. The near sellout crowd brought the season attendance total at Ann Arbor games to 401,839, a drop from last year's total of 492,867. PENN SURPRISES CORNELL, 7 TO 0 PHILADELPHIA, (IP) Pennsylvania, fired to the top heights nf tho coatnn struck with two jdarting m tne first three utes yesterday for the touchdown which upset favored Cornell 7-0 to close its diamond jubilee year on a victory note and a 5-4 record. Joe Varaitis, sophomore fullback breakaway speed for 35 yards for the only score after Bobby Clap-pier had returned a punt 55 yards. The crowd of 40,000 saw the Cornell attack held without a first down in the second half. Wally Moses fo Coach phifarTelnhf a AlhleflCS r,,l,auclFma CIIW T3TTTT ATir-T rTJTA TD U7-.ll,, Moses will end the active playing career he began in organized baseball 20 years ago. He got his major league start with the A's in 1935 and later joined the White Sox snd Red Sox before returning here in 1949 . Other coaches will be Edmund (Bing) Miller, Tom Oliver and Chief Bender. Wadiak Paces 21-6 South Carolina Win COLUMBIA, S. C. (TP) South Carolina, shackled by its own mistakes to a 0-6 halftime deficit, stormed back yesterday on the ball-carrying of Steve Wadiak to beat Wake Forest 21 to 6 before 18,000 fans. Wadiak Wrote the final chapter in a brilliant career by scoring two touchdowns and adding 73 yards to his all-time Southern conference rushing record, vhich now stands I at 2,878 yards. Rutgers Falls, 26-21 NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J. (IP) The strong right arm of freshman : quarterback Dick Lalla brought a hard-earned 26 to 21 victory over Rutgers yesterday before 8,000 at Rutgers stadium. ILLINOIS Sam Rebecca of Illinois kicks ball toward uprights In Purdue Trims lndianal21-13; Wisconsin Wallops Gophers BLOOMTNGTON, Ind. GR-Pur-due turned two pass interceptions and a recovered fumble into touch downs yesterday for a 21-13 victory over Indiana that gave the winners second place in the West ern conference. Purdue had gone into the annual Old Oaken Bucket battle with a chance for the Big Ten title but Illinois took it with a 3-0 victory over Northwestern. It was the last game for Indiana under resigned Coach Clyde Smith and it rebounded twice with touch downs after Purdue scores. The Hoosiers were never even or ahead, however, after Purdue converted and Indiana didn't on the first pair of touchdowns. Score by periods: Purdue 0 7 7 7-21 Indiana 0 6 0 713 Purdue touchdowns: Klezek, Schmal. Ing 2. Conversions: Samuels 3. Indiana touchdowns: Luft, Fisher. Conversion: D'Achiiie. Bears Topple Indians, 20-7 (Continued from Page 37) 35 yards and picked up 214 yards from rushing, The second touchdown came after another long ground drive car ried to the 21. Pappa went the distance through tackle again for the touchdown that gave the Bears a 14 to 0 half time lead. .The Bears started another drive in the fourth period, with Mais sprinkling In a few passes. After marching 79 yards, Pappa scored from the 3 through tackle, of course. The holes were being opened by two great California offensive tackles, Ralph Krueger and Bob Karpe, a pair of 225-pound giants. The Stanford touchdown, mid way in the fourth period, resulted from an aerial attack featuring passes by quarterback Gary Ker-korian to ends Bill McColl and Sam Morley. . Kerkorian threw eignt straight passes ana completed six for 56 yards to the Cal 10. He passed from the 3 to Morley in the end zone for the touchdown. Kerkorian converted but it was a matter of too late and too little for the Indians. The victory kept intact Coach Lynn Waldorff's record of never having lost a game to Stanford in his five years at California. He was tied last year 7 to 7 by the In dians. California's great ground attack netted 316 yards, with Pappa being the big gainer. He moved 98 yards in 16 carries for a 6.1 average, Sophomore Don Harris averaged 6.6 on nine tries for 56 yards, Mais tossed 10 passes, completed 3. for 50 yards while Kerkorian attempted 29, completed 14 for 133 yards. Seara h Derlods! Stanford 0 0 0 77 California 7 7 0 620 Touchdown: Stanford Morley. California Robison, Pappa (2). Points aft- touchdowns: Stanford KerKorian, California Richter 2) I Statistics: Stan. Cal. First downs 12 22 Ruihina vardaatt 38 316 Passing yardage 133 50 Passes attempted 31 10 Passes completed 1 3 Passes Intercepted 0 O Punt. 7 7 Punting average 39.5 28.9 Fumbles lost 2 0 Yards penalized 6 6a STANFORD LINEUP ends Storum, Rye, Left Hneah Morley, Left tackles Vick, Latham, Smith. Left guards Manoogian, King, Griffin, Hokanson. Centers Garner, Tanner, T e b I n, Rice. Right guards Bonettl, Cook, Cone, Armitage. Right tackles Broderick, Kirkland. Right ends McColl, Eadit. Quarterbacks Kerkorian, Sanders, Horn. Caitelucci. Left halfbacks Meyers, Hugaslan. Right Halfbacks R. Cook, Thompson. Fullbacks Mathias, Esseglan, Crist. CALIFORNIA LINEUP Left ends Ellis, Bartlett, Kidder, Meserve. Left tackles Karpe, Ely, MikslU. Left guards Dutton, Click. Centers, Harris, Hazelton. Right guards Richter, Bender, Maiorana. Right tackles Krueger, Merlng, Cur- ran. Right ends Hood, Pelonla, Day, An. drew. ' Quarterbaclui Mala, Wlllsey, Lee. Left halfbacks Robison, LemMon, West, Larsen, Right halfbacks Powell, Wllllami, Pappa, Talley, Keough, Fullbacks Norrl. Harris. Olszewski. Cadenasso, and end Joe, Collier (88); Illinois MINNEAPOLIS (TP The powerful line smashes of freshman Alan Ameche and accurate passes of John Coatta powered Wisconsin to a 30-6 win over Minnesota before 52,177 frost-nipped fans yesterday. Wisconsin, fighting to keep its feeble chances for a Big Ten title alive, completely overwhelmed its old rival Minnesota. But the effort was in vain as Illinois and Purdue both scored wins which left Wis consin anchored in third place. Both teams wore basketball shoes to get traction on the ground which was frozen hard by the 12-degree weather. But the freezing weather didn't handicap Wisconsin a bit. Ameche, called "The Horse" by his teammates, defined that nickname. It means "workhorse." Powering like a plough horse, he ripped 184 yards through the Min nesota line during the game. Score by periods: Minnesota 0 0 0 6 6 Wisconsin 13 7 3 730 Touchdowns: Wisconsin Ameche 2, Faverty, Coatta. Minnesota: Wallin. Points after touchdown Wisconsin: Coatta 3. Field goal Wisconsin Coat ta. Cfemson Tops Auburn, 34-0 CLEMSON, S. ,C, flP) Clemson swamped Auburn 34 to 0 yesterday with a burst of fourth-quarter touchdowns that seemed to convince Gator bowl scouts the Carolina Tigers should meet Miami in Jacksonville January 1. Held to a 6 to 0 margin for three periods, Clemson electrified 18,000 fans in the final period by its scoring spree. Tailback Billy Hair pitched for one tally and ran for another. He already had put his team, ahead with a scoring toss in the second period. An intercepted pass and a three- yard plunge by fullback Larry Gresette accounted for the other Clemson scores. Gator bowl officials watching the game said that an announcement would be made next week about Miami's opponent for the New Year's game but the feeling was general that Clemson would get the nod. Georgia Tech Wins, 34-7 On Path fo Orange Bowl ATLANTA, UP) The unbeaten football forces of Georgia Tech, manned ably by nearly a complete lineup of men playing their second game in three days, leisurely rolled up a 34-7 victory over Davidson yesterday. The victory was Tech's ninth of the year and its easiest milestone on the road to the Orange bowl in Miami Jan. 1. Only Duke has stood Tech off this fall and that game ended 14-14. Pitt Pulls Outl 3-7 Win Over Penn State PITTSBURGH (TP) The resurgent football forces of the Pittsburgh Panthers, unruffled by a tying touchdown in the final period, staged a 70-yard march of their own for a 13-7 victory over Penn State yesterday. A "Dad's day" crowd of 20,145 saw Pitt bounce back from several frustrations to hand the upstate rivals their 30th defeat in a series dating back to 1893. Brown Bows, 29-14 NEW YdRK OP) Columbia's calculating Lions wont to work in i the second half yesterday to break apart the defenses of low-down Brown and emerged with their fifth victory, 29 to 14. . AUTOMOBILE Emergency Service ZULCH AUTO WORKS Third and'l Street Phene 4-01M Irish Tie Iowa, 20-20, in Fading Moments by Kiclf SOUTH BEND, Ind., m An end zone pass interference ruling in the last 55 seconds enabled Notre Dame's desperate Irish, trailing all the way, to tie underdog Iowa, 20-20, In the Hawkeyet season finals yesterday. The Irish, playing before their smallest crowd since the war, 40,-695, lagged 20-6 entering the final period, but then got two touchdowns on short smashes by Johnny Lattner in a wild aerial circus, A ruling that an Iowa defender interfered with end Chet Ostrow- ski on Johnny Mazur'g pass into the end zona from the Hawkeye 24 gave Notre Dams the ball on Iowa's 1. , On the next play Lattner smashed through the middle for a touchdown. . BOB BOOTS BALL Then Notre Dame's most im portant man, unheralded sopho more Bob Joseph, booted the tying point. Joseph, 165-pounder from Martins Ferry, Ohio, also had con verted after Lattner's 5-yard touchdown smash midway in the final period. It appeared for three quarters that the Hawkeyes would salvage a chunk of glory from an other wise dismal season. A surprising spread formation attack guided by sharpshooting Bertz Britzmann bewildered the Irish as did Southern Methodist's similar spread earlier in the season. Britzmann, 168-pound junior quarterback, fired two touchdown passes that covered 65 and 45 yards, and adroitly piloted Iowa to a third touchdown, covering 62 yards in five plays, for a 20-6 lead in the third quarter. Score by periods: owa 7 7 6 O 20 Notra Dame 0 6 0 1420 Iowa touchdowns: Broeder 2. Rice. Conversions: Reichardt 2. Notre Dame touchdowns: Worden, Lattner 2. Con, versions: Joseph 2. Yale, Harvard Tie, 21 to 21 , NEW HAVEN, UP) Yale and Harvard, once mighty football powers, turned in a mighty thrilling battle yesterday which ended in a 21-21 tie amid as exciting a finish as these Ivy festooned rivals have ever staged. It was the first tie in this an cient series, which began in 1875, in 26 years and had the crowd of 41,000 yelling wildly at the final gun. , Yale rallied to knot the game with only 61 seconds to go. Ed Molloy, on the Harvard 14, hit Ray Bright on the 1, who fell over to register. Score by periods: Harvard 0 7 7 721 Yale 7 7 0 721 Harvard touchdowns: Crowley, Eder-er, Drill. Conversions: Montleth 3. Yale touchdowns: Ryan 2, Bright. Conversions: Parcella i. Florida Surprises Alabama, 30 to 21 TUSCALOOSA (tF) Haywood Sullivan, a top-rated quarterback who went into a mysterious mid-season slump, found his aim and stride yesterday to lead Florida to a 30 to 21 upset of Alabama. A homecoming crowd of 23,000 saw the 'Bama Crimson Tide take the sixth lacing of the worst season in its football history. 1 Sullivan, an Alabama "deserter" from Dothan, Ala., completed 9 of his 16 pass attempts, tossed for one touchdown and ran for another. Long scored twice. Camp Pendleton Marines Trounce El Toro, 31 fo 0 SAN DIEGO, VP) Camp Pen dleton defeated an outclassed El Toro Marine Air base eleven, 31-0, 1 here yesterday in the final 11th Naval district football game for. both teams. Pendleton quarterback Jerry : Carle's passing set up two touch- j downs and he registered a third; on a 22-yard run. Halfback Keith; Woods also scored for Pendleton; in the third period, and the Ma-J rines added two touchdowns and pair of safeties in the final quarter. Brand New 1951 DODGES AH Body Types at Bargains BIG TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES AL HARMON 635 E Street Phone 7255 Distributor of Dodge, Plymouth, Dodge Trucks 38 SAN BERNARDINO TITLE BID REINFORCED Baylor Downs SMU.f 14-13 WACO, Texas (IP) The touchdown genius of Larry Isbell and a pair of smashing power runners earned Baylor a squeaky 14-13 victory over pass-happy Southern Methodist yesterday, a conquest which reinforced Baylor's strongest Southwest conference title bid In quarter-century. In a game which could have gone either way until the final play, the pass-rattled Bears showed only the scantiest superiority over the gambling, determined Methodists. At the .end, the difference was that Baylor's Brocato made good on both his conversion tries while S.M.U.'s Sam Stollenwerck succeeded on only one. A crowd of 30,000 sat through drizzling rain which hampered ac-tiqn in the later periods. ' Isbell, already All-America to the bewildered who have tried to stop him, met a rugged challenge from the Ponies' Jerry Nortpn, a triple-threat sophomore who gave the S.M.U. offense its spark. Fred Benners, who played ' less than a dozen downs for S.M.U., tossed four passes in the last min Oregon State Overcomes Oregon, 1 4-7, in Annual Homecoming Game EUGENE (TP) Oregon State College came from behind with two touchdowns in the final period yesterday to defeat University of Oregon 14 to 7 in .the 55th football contest between the cross-state rivals before 19,007 homecoming fans. The only moment of national glory in the game Irf which nothing but home-town pride was at stake came in the closing minutes of the" second period. Oregon freshman quarterback George Shaw Intercepted his 13th pass of the season to set a new national collegiate record. The former record of 12 pass interceptions in a single season was set lasjt year by Hank Rich of Arizona (Tempe) State. Shaw's aerial defense, however, couldn't contain the Beavers who relied on their single-wing ground attack to overcome a third period Oregon 7-0 lead. Midway in the third period, Oregon State launched a 73-yard drive that carried the Beavers to Soonerc Grind Out 27-0 Win LINCOLN, Neb. (IP) Oklahoma's Sooners, forced to grind out their yardage on the ground, overpowered crippled Nebraska 27 to 0 yesterday to clinch their fourth straight Big Seven, championship. A crowd of 30,000, smallest of the year, watched the Sooners strike in the first three minutes and pad their margin In the second and fourth quarters for a walkaway win, their 26th consecutive' conference triumph. The loss was Nebraska s seventh in nine games. Sooner safety man Larry Grigg scored on a 73-yard punt return the second time Oklahoma had the ball. But beyond that, the stouthearted Husker defenders made the talented Oklahoma backs earn every yard. GHORGH HERZ & CO. CONTRACTORS HEAVY CONCRETE STRUCTURES EXCAVATION PHONE SUN - TELEGRAM Nov. 25, 1951 ute of play, but could complete only one in the last of many Mustang threats. - Baylor's power game paid off with touchdowns in the second and third periods, one scored on Don Carpenter's 1-yard thrust and the other rammed over from the 6 by fullback Richard Parma. Nortons punting consistently gained yards for S.M.U. His four kicks averaged 52.8 yards, against a 40.7 average for Isbell. Baylor drove to 189 yards on the ground, against 94 for the Mustangs. Isbell completed 7 of 16 passes for 144 yards. , i scora lw nerodst Baylor 0 7 7 014 S.M.U 7 0 S 013 Touchdowns: Baylor Carpenter, Par, ma. S.M.U. Stollenwerck, B. Forests.-Points after touchdown. Baylor Bro- cato 2. S.M.U. S. Stollenwej-ck. jthe two-yard line. On the opening play of the final period, fullback Sam Baker, who had led the drive, smashed over for a touchdown, End Jim Cordial booted the extra point to tie the score. A few minutes later, an aroused Oregon State marched 40 yards in seven plays to score again. This time substitute fullback Jack Pin ion skirted his own left end for the touchdown. Cordial's try for point was wide but Oregon was offside. On the second attempt Baker plunged over for the extra point. F r e s h m a n-studded Oregon, which previously this season had won only two games out of nine, got the jump on Oregon State in the first period when halfback Bob Ashworth on a delayed line buck skipped through a huge hole in the Oregon State line to score standing up. Emerson Harvey converted to put Oregon in the lead, 7-0. The score culminated a 57-yard drive. Score bv Derlods: Oregon 7 0 0 0 7 Oregon Stat 0 0 0 1414 Touchdowns: Oregon Ashworth. Oregon State Baker, Pinion. Extra points: Oregon Harvey. Oregon State cordial, Baker (rusning). Texas Tech Smacks New Mexico, 60-14 ALBUQUERQUE (IP) Power ful Texas Tech smothered hapless New Mexico, 60-14 here yesterday under a barrage of long runs and passes. Junior Arterburn spearheaded the Tech attack, passing to two touchdowns and setting up a third. Charles Welton and Elmer Wilson each scored twice for the victors. The Engineers ground out 381 yards on a slippery field. Syracuse Tops B. U. BOSTON, ttP Six big Orange linemen who refused to accept defeat carried Syracuse to an upset 26-19 victory over Boston university yesterday, thrilling 10,148 Fen way park fans in the annual home coming clash. HIGHWAYS HOT STUFF HEBZ- 22-6, Nears Bowl FORT WORTH, (IP) A super. charged Una provided the oppor. tunlties and dandy Danny Ray Mc Kown and Bobby (Jumping Jack) Floyd furnished the punch yester-day as Texas Christian used a 22-6 win over Rice to take a long stride toward the Cotton bowl. ' T.C.U. took over the Southwest conference lead with by winning this .bruising, penalty-ridden contest played before 25,000 drenched fans. i.. ' Coach Dutch Meyer's battling Horned Frogs now need only to beat Southern Methodist here next week to gain undisputed possession of the title and the host role in the Cotton bowl. A tie with S.M.U. would give them a sure co-championship with Baylor if that club beats Rice next week. McKown shot a 43-yard scoring pass to end Bob Blair and raced 15 yards for another touchdown within a busy five-minute span in tho second quarter. Floyd waltzed through left guard from the one yard line mid way in the final period for U19 other T.C.U. score after a blocked k punt had given T.C.U. a thiru. quarter safety. RICE BEGINS DRIVE Rice got into the scoring column with a 65-yard sustained third period drive, with the payoff coming when sophomore quarterback Dan Drake hit Sonny McCurry with an eight-yard scoring pas. But the story of the game was the almost-vicious line play that resulted in more than 200 yards in penalties. On the first play of tha second quarter T.C.U.'s McKown whipped the payoff aerial to Blair for tha score. Zimmerman recovered a Rica fumble a few minutes later on tha Rice 15 and McKown immediately twisted through right tackla for a touchdown. Keith Flowers, another T.C.U. defensive bulwark, went to the Rice 41 after & short punt and took it back to' the 20 and two plays later Floyd made tha score. Score by periods: T.C.U 0 1 2 7-21 Rice 0 0 6 O 8 Touchdowns: T.C.U. Blair, McKown, Floyd. Rice McCurrv. Points after touchdown: T.C.U. Flowers 2. Arkansas Wins 24-7 Triumph Over Tulsa LITTLE ROCK, (TPl-QuartetW back Lamar McHan passed P7 three touchdowns as the unpre dictable Arkansas Razorbacks fin ished an up-and-down season yes terday with a 24 to 7 triumph over the University of Tulsa. Arkansas smashed the Golden Hurricane, loser of only one game, and dampened the Tulsans' hopes of a post-season bowl bid. The game was played on a mud dy field before a light crowd of 11,500. The Razorbacks made their best gains on the ground, with fullback Lewis Carpenter picking up 129 yards in 20 carries. Fordham Pounds Out 41-0 Win Over N.Y. University NEW YORK, (IB Sophomore fullback Jack Griffin and his Fordham backficld mates raced around the New York university ends for four touchdowns yesterday to end their 1951 football season with a 41 to 0 triumph in the 29th renewal of the intra-clty series. Fordham scored in every period to finish with a 5-4 record. N.Y.U., which hoped to give Coach Hugh DeVore a triumph to celebrate his 41st birthday today, never threatened and wound up with a 1-7 record. 8-2766 hi 1

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