The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 23, 1941 · Page 13
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 13

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Sunday, November 23, 1941
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Page 13
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LINCOLN SI NDY JOIitWI - NI1 STn, NOVEMBER 21. 1011 THREE n 1 ATAlJ MJ tWrong The end is in night. One more frame and the 1941 season can be wrapped up and forgotten. Oklahoma, which has been going by fit and starts all nn, will be here Saturday and with the Rooners comri one of the most glamorous athletes of the Big Six conference Indian Jack Jacobs. It's his last trip here as a football Player. As far back as the time when he was a freshman. tales kept roll ing northward of this aborigine who was a second Jim Thorpe. Fred Thomsen, the University of Arkansas head coach, called him "the greatest prospect I've ever seen." It turns out that Jack, while treat athlete, is also human. Some days he's right, some days he s not. John Cronlev. 1r.. now snorts ed Itor of the Daily Oklahoman, said It ell when he wrote: "As Jacobs goes, so go the Rnonrs. If he s riirht. they're rough. If he's off, it s a long, long afternoon." He was "off" against Missouri: hut what a day he had against Santa Clara, literally booting the ball out of the park. Jerk is a "ladies man" and fliiH" and haa a srirl in every port whore Oklahoma nlavs. according to some things Gordon Gammack learned while covering tne Missouri - Oklahoma game at Colum bia. Jack spends all his money for clothes and is tne oeni aresaeu man on the campus. Last summer he worked in an oil field supply house near Houston, Tex., but he decided all work and no play might make him a dull boy, so he took along his tuxedo and golf clubs and was a social lion in Houston. Zikmund, Meiheny join hands to grni for Huskers . . . t' - .'A ef STi'fr w. - V,; - , - : . 'Vic ... vbbk w - wm .wit;. . ... unu jut - .v ai - k. v .v h.,'l bw. v. ,,'m Ti Bam ibit - .w "bv b M . BMAWbVa . b .V'Wt. - ' Wmwwv Bfl B) . bW a.B. - Jrm ' m a .SL.W W. .TB1A ...MV.IW - Ai" 'OM,.. ' bT :. r bBbWbV, v'v bbb 1 4 1 $ v as.' 5 . v""" , W W, T 3fe5 Vi I ft Notre Dame beats U.S.C. by narrow 20 - 18 margin Veteran and youngster . . . Spark Huskcr comeback . . . Charley Umla ami I rancis F1 ftjPIW aftft "ft ar 4 w ,w. - - a - . " 'i .Sjf ALLEN ZIKMUND RAN TO THE HUSKERS' FIRST FIRST DOWN in the Ramp. It wan a 30 yard sprint thni the riffht side of the Iowa defense, lie dragged the llawkeye tac - Kier anoiner lour yarus, guuig nu v. . " " BY WALTER E. DOBBINS. This storv concerns mostly the efforts of two Cornhuskers; one an almost unheralded sophomore, Guard Charley Duda and me ! other, the man who came back, Fullback Viscount Francis. We will tell you about Mr. Duda first for you probably didn't know that he is a substitute lineman hailing from South Sioux City, Neb. But Saturday Charley was th fpiinw that soarked the var - j pity line; the player that blocked th first Iowa runt and tne guy who made more than hta snare 01 tackles during the afternoon. - Boy, did that Duda boy play a ball game.' Deamea me omer. "Well, it looks like we were back on the right track again. Every body played grand ball. Ana say, don't forget old Vike. That boy came back just like everyone thought he would." But getting back to uuu. Irisb end season wnn single lie V - 7 Extra points cop for Leahy Charley was born in Sioux City, la., on Julv 23. 1919 and played his high school football at both East high of Sioux cny ana ai South Sioux City, Neb. He hss been a "jack of all trades' this fall, taking a turn at center as well as guard. He also took ailing SOUT!I BEND. Ind. UP. Notre at end, tackle and fullback. At Dame - 8 miRhty football warriors the start of the varsity season he rnlved their undefeated season was the third string center. The Huskcr sound was a tired but happy bunch of boys. "Well it was about our turn to get a few breaks," Herndon declared. "Say, who made that sec ond touchdown 7 achieved their undefeated season Saturday, but they had the scare of their lives before it went into the record book, The Irish defeated Southern California, 20 - 18, before 56.000 spectators. but the Trojana, credited with only a so - so season, . Iowa not at all happy Jack could write his ticket when fwrf sf CltrilU high schools. XW vi uvvi v fc era filiated from Many schools beckoned but be cause Tom Stidham couia taia me language of Jack's dad. the young man enrolled at Oklahoma. Saturday's game also will give Nebraska followers their first peek at Snorter Luster's A formation. , . Its the first time in a good many years that there are no title angles to this meeting of Oklahoma and Nebraska. Both teams are out of the running this time. SECRET PRACTICE. Getting tired of N.U. jinx BY DON KELLOGG. Happy land was morguish. If that statement doesn't mean .anything, refer to the following I particulars: i My assignment was to cover xne Iowr drefuunr room after the game i rnitiKt - Und I f ieured mv storv would be a Jim Perry writing in the &ai - h - mtl 7 k I r vnnst! Football used to be an integral part of collegiate life, but It has now become representative of a college or a town, just as a professional baseball or professional football team is The leading factor in taking the game away from the students was the inauguration of secret practice. Coaches claim they had to have this secret practice to prevent their opponents from stealing their plays. This is ridiculous. Football plays and knowledge of football strategy are available for anybody. Any intelligent man can go to a football school and, if he has the ability to get the best out of boys, he will make a pretty good coach. Billy Laval, who has coached in several colleges in the south, never even played football, and he has been about as successful as others. The coaches really wanted secret practice to keep the students and alumni from conjecturing as to why Will Smith didn't play quarterback instead of John Simpson, and why Henry Jenkins' ankle wasn't well enough for him to play guard. Secret practice makes the life of the coach easier, but absolutely divorces the game from the students. Nowadays a student sees his college team play whej? the gates are opened to him along with the general public. He used to go out and see them practice every day and . knew who was playing, why and how. RANDOM SHOTS. Dana Cole shot his first elk not so long ago in South Dakota, and he now knows that "buck fever" is a dread disease. . . , He had to lower his gun once he was shaking that much and say. "Now, Cole, get ahold of yourself." . . . And because he wouldn't believe the horse he was riding. Cole didn't get back to camp until after dark, as a searching party was forming to go after him. ... As noon as he got the horse back to the point where the elk was shot, and gave Old Dobbin his head, he started in the opposite direction to what Cole thought the camp was located. ... Iowa State will play four, and possibly five home games next fall. Oklahoma. Kansas, Marquette and Drake being booked for the Ames gridiron now. . . , Ohio State and Northwestern will be on Tnwt i 1943 schedule. . . . Missouri meets Wisconsin in an wrly sea son game next fall, and plays both Ohio State and Minnesota in lvtJ FASTEST PREP TEAM. Paul Amen, on a scouting trip east stopped off to watch Mas - ail on. O.. man play rootoau Masaillon is one of Lincoln high's foes next fall. . . . Amen said he had never seen a faster prep schoo eleven. . . Marvin Piock, now in Des Moines, came over to do what he could for the Huskers. . . . The former Nebraska rabbit back had never seen a Nebraska team lose at home. . , Pat Abbott. Lincoln high booster. did some recapitulation with the unbeaten team's statistics and found that Beechner's team had run up 98 first downs and scored 31 touchdowns for the season. . . . That would mean a touchdown for every 3 1 - 6 first downs. ... He found that Lincoln averaged 21 yards for every first down and that 33 out of 72 passes were completed. . , . Minnesota's progressive football: Minnesota 7. Michigan 0; Minnesota 8, Northwestern 7; Minnesota 9, Nebraska 0. That ia. 1 figured this way when the scoreboard read Iowa 13, Nebraska 0. Be that as it may, what I actually stepped into was the gloom and the near silence of a morgue on Sunday. But you can't blame those Iowa Hawkeyes for feeling blue, if they weren't already that way from the numbing cold wind. Anderson Dejected. The young appearing blue - eyed and red - cheeked Dr. BMdie Anderson, head man around the Hawk - eye lot, was the picture of despair. He knew hardly what he wanted to do. There certainly wasn't any use going around to console his ball layers. They felt badly enough about not being able to beat Nebraska and that one point "jinx" of long standing. "You saw it," he continued. "We just couldn't get that ball away from those Huskers in their third quarter touchdown drive. They nicked tin the spark they needed when we let down and there went your ball game." Meanwhile, the only talking that was going on was being done in the shower room. Al Coupnee, Iowa's brilliant quarterback and a charter member of that 1939 "iron man" team, took on water out of the shower and then sprayed it . t A - II out like an elephant witn a gauon too much. Couppee Not Hurt. "Naw." he said. "I wasn't hurt very much. Guess I'm more disap - . 1 ...A. - A - tt ..... onknnin.. Tarb Tijn were the first to score, trailed 41, WHO D1IUIIIHIIUI I ........... . - - - - - - ... . , ...i n .iinnrv Kail in only 13 - 12 at the half and then W11U Mill ..... . . . the end one but it was Huskers roared out with a late fourth pe - Fred Preston and Vic Schleich riod touchdown to pull twithin two who made the play possible. I points of Notre Dame. Again IV wu miuiici mifiiu Bertelli's nassinsr mastery that r,. k, in nn Farmer 1 aaved Notre Dame, and gave it a so fast I thought Vic rammed an final rating of eight victories and 1941. Bertelli Throws. .. - J. vrrm 1SKA - a . . v wCO " - jo.,. . . :i - :; HERNDON r! V.? ' - , v. - . - ft - ,wrtvi . an - etra f imaet nnea more. "'"m . . . y - x - iiiuMW. Ji..v 'iVvaWN - S - '? - V .w. do. i&i'aj - SwSSVa ov,Fca a,u v fc - ava Bertelli completed 13 passes Saturday for 156 yards, and his total for the season his first in college football was recorded as 123 throws. 70 completions. 10 in terceptions and 1,027 yards gained. The trouble Notre Dame was to have from that scrapping Trojan ; eleven became apparent on tne second play after the opening kickoff, when Evans' punt was blocked and Southern California took the ball on the Irish 33 yard line. In seven plays the Trojans were on the 21, where Bob Robert son poised and torpedoed a pass to Ralph Heywood for a toucnaown. When the Irish revived, it was because Southern California got off a punt only to its own 31 yard line early in the second quarter. Steve Juswik ran it to the U. S. C. 6, and in two plays the charging Evans had tied the score. Recover Fumble. Notre Dame looked wide awake as Evans recovered a Trojan fumble on the Southern California 45 later that period. And after r Evans made a yard Juzwik bounded the last three yards to put the Irish ahead, 13 - 6. Master Bertelli and the Irish came back after another U. 8. C, scare. From the 18 Bertelli fired the payoff pass to Evans, who took it on the 7 and went over the goal line. Southern California raised the a Mike iSxEXT FLAT WAS A PASS.FR0M FRED METHENV TO ZIKMUND, .JWS2 " stripe. This embryo drive bogged down a couple plays later ana uaic immicv Pmcu : Yale battles gamely but bows to superior Harvard Powerful Navy routs hapless Princeton, 23 - 0 liusik paces Muldie attack rr t vr",,'i7'TV"xr i Vavv'fl hard - pointed than anything. We wanted bitten football forces cleared decks Z . a.. J J - 11. Tl ... a. CAMBRIDGE, Mass. UP). Yale's courageous underdog iooiDau forces, undaunted when an early ouchdown was nullified by one of their two penalties, fought so gallantly that mighty Harvard was forced to go all - out to gain a 14 - 0 victory in their 60th clash Saturday before a 55,000 crowd The o 1 I after receiving tne opening kick - cirwn i tn win thia eame. and fella. I thoucrht we had it wrapped up." Bill Green, another of the four reculars who laved his last col legiate game, concurred with Coup nee aa the trainer rubbed the in jiu - ed hip that had handicapped him. Jim Walker, the big Negro tackle, merely soaped himself up good and didn't say a word. the Creighton Bluejays, was one of the visitors in the dressing room. He stood talking to the cicar - mouthed Frank Carideo, Hawkeye backfield coach, wno as former Missouri mentor, had tasted defeat three other times at the hands of the Huskers Likes Farmer's Passes for next week's titanic struggle uith Armv bv srivine the Fnnce "... . . ton Tigers an unmercuui n 10 u trimminsr Saturday before a crowd of 42,000 that included Secretary of the Navy Knox. With the brilliant Bin jbusik showing the way. a squad of 15 Mwiriie haH carriers took turns rip ping Princeton's defenses into shreds, piling up tne pnenomenai Skip" Palrang, head coach of total of 507 yardS by rushing. The scoring comprised a touchdown early in the second quarter, two more in the third and an automatic safety in the closing chukker Three Long Runs. Poor Princeton, despite some heroic play by its captain, Bob Peters, never succeeded m siem - Individual $tatistic BIKKKAMKA. Rathlng. Bradlty . 13 Zikmund .......... 7 Blue 3 Krancia lft Rlndt . 3 M"thny Tbompaoa 5 .... 1 Pantn. Bradley Francis Methpny Bradley Debua . Karmr 33 29 1 59 11 S No. ,.. S ... 1 I Bt 34 - 1 .. 29 1 . . . ..59 3 3 3 8 0 T.y. 171 29 ava 07 4.1 'ii 1.0 1.8 80 ava 28 5 28.0 Indiana's season ends in success l'aMa. att romp. 1 1 - 7 1 1 ... IOWA. Kualitaa - . tc 20 int. Inc. v 0 0 100'r 1 0 1 0 . . . . . i Firmer .. lightly regarded Bulldogs, Mertea is , 9 1 71 48 34 22 e off, ran and passed 82 yards before Coupe Fullback Hovey Seymour duckcq No. into the Harvard end zone from Farmer 7 1 net ava 29 42 2.1 5 43 2.4 1 33 3.3 17 5 .5 S - ft - 5 0 Funta. - its 2 - vard line One of his backfield mates was caueht in motion and the scoring nlav was disallowed. Later the Crimson had a first down on Yale's 20. There the Elis were nenalized for an extra time out and Don McNicol smashed thru their line three times before regis tering Harvard;s first touchdown with a 2 vard drwive An exchange of punts enabled Lee to get the Crimson rolling aeain and. with McNicol alternat iner. Harvard moved 55 yards to Yale's 18 - yard line before the teams changed sides for the fourth auarter ..... As soon as that got unoer way. MrNicol battered the Yale wall PsHfcee. att Farmer 11 com p. 6 - 92 int. 2 T.y. 101 Inc. 4 ave 14.7 ava 459k Hoosicrs whip Punluc, 7 to 0 BLOOMINGTON, Ind. UPS. Pur due and Indiana, rivals of old, bat tied rain, snow and each other to a standstill for more than three - quarters Saturday, but finally Sophomore Billy Hillenbrand, the forward to Joe Davis netting 24 yards and a berth on the Mot re Dame 8. It was no trick at all for Robertson to rush across for the touchdown. Notre Dame took the kickoff and held on to the finish. POS. SOITTH. CALIF. NOTRE DAME Heywood , wove Wilier Bmta Thomaa Maddnck Green .y7.1em ha Verry .............. Crimmina pelauer Llllia fravta , KoUtrh Bundy Wriaht Robertaon ........,... Bertelli Bleeker ............... Juxwtk Anderann Kvana Southern California ... 8 8 0 818 Notre Dame 0 13 7 02(1 Southern California wort nil : Tonrhdnwna Heywood. Rleriana K. Bundy), Robertson. Notre name acorinc: Touchdown, Kvana 2, Juxwtk. Point after touchdown: Juawik S (both placement). Evansville express, smashed across L..E. L.T. c. RO, R.T. RE. Q B. L.H. R H. F.B. Iowa player into the kicker Biff declared. 'No, it was Preston who blocked the kick," Marv Thompson inter - Pted - , 'Some Iowai)iayer i was m Green) had a chance to fall on. the ball for a safety," Vike de clared, "but about that time Vic knocked him clear out of the end aone." Francis led the Huskers to their first touchdown with tne same crushing line bucking that labeled him as one of the outstanding fullbacks in the country last year. Vike's two kicks from place - ment sput tne upngnui nu mo t , . , last one after Hazen had pounced lglon honors Lllirolll lh,fiaii m the enU Blues b8elHi11 c - lub Two Go Route. ,.. .... Hnnk Mazur's I pass wins for Army, 7 to 6 The Lincoln Blues, local reore - xrA oil bnou, nA vikft had it ! sentatives last summer in the state American Leeion lunior baseball ui uuu tutu m. vi.. e i . , , . - , ., t.s, t. Trkura onrt" wm End race, will be honored at a meeting the payoff line and Indiana cap - Marv Thompson's comment. of the local post Monday night at tured its only 1941 Western con - So was Duda, and Vike and the Lincoln Hotel. ference victory, 7 to o, Deiore I preston and Schleich and waxen om wm receive meaaia 24,000 chilled and dripping spec - wno were being patted on the for winning their district title. tators. back but the Bif fer summed It up peaaers are uregg Mcwriue, Gettine into the conference win With one brief statement, "Every - sportswruer, and r - aui Amen, Column meant not so much to In - body did Well and we're happy member of the Nebraska U. coach - Cadets defeat West Virginia WEST POINT, N. Y. UPS. Army Likes Farmer, Kas.es. " - ".tw - to the 4 - yard line ran into a peck of trouble in its Asked what he thougnt or. tne .. 4 . j I rin,un an4 hawi - afrimiKIV UireHieillllK Hie i.v - i hiicic. ui iuui wt vtt. iwiuau chvuuiiwi nib.. game, Fairang sam: mirar trnl lina. The Tieers only eo. Lee tossed a scoring pass to Ui;nff h.rH.trivini hnnrh nf " dld iowa cou.d ever - - fifi - , M End Forte . "t... " v.. have lost that game, i uu aoni a;;;; - - . - v. . ... n - m wesi virginmns oitiuiua,, mi SSSS 2 Boston College eepted diana. It did count that Purdue aDOUt tie whole thing." a. l - ..1.4;M Vifrtaw faa tvt atrklllH I mi Tlx ntrAva MOtMA ing staff. was the victim. Either team could have written off disastrous sea mm hv winninc this one. But the Boilermakers had no rituennrana And so Saturday night toy was unrestrained on the Indiana camp - iim th apanon's setbacks being for gotten in celebration of Saturday s The Huskers came thru with out a serious injury. Quarterback Fred Metheny and Co - captain ana center, Fred Meier, played the full 60 minutes. The magic spell over the Hawk - eyes held good again. triumph which brought the old (,ll0 - t llodctS llOt nu. v,..tt hurk to Bloomlne - VJ11,M v ' Uanvll aurw"" - w v ton. Score In Fourth. Indiana's touchdown drive at.art.ed near the end of the third quarter. Taking the ball at mid - icntered in cross country running EAST LANSING, Mich. tr. he asked. 'T don't believe anyone could ask for better passes, par ticularly under those conditions All this time, the trainer was working on the Hawks, who, he Buaik. crashing off the tackles 10111 pS Oil City rivals, 19 to 7 and takins1 out around the ends, contributed dashes of 46, 35 and 20 working on "u!. vards. besides any number for said, came OUt. Ol uie game wmi 'K Hiu..B V, Tvarsnnallv . mth nr rrni - And shorter distances. He personally ,lu' r r ,: made six of Navy's nine ne woreea anenuy. .nm ,n ihm nnpninir h - lf The only noise came now rrora - ",ixre the Iowans who shifted around to on l)Iocked kick me xw . r wlul "T uu.: on Navy score after breaking comr weir nair or o Knot, uieir , - - . .. ,u ti. rfnra a mirror. I IUUHC ur w. v i iTAin mavif ba tin annrna anrn a 40 yard dash. Wesley Gebert tore They were a happy, in spire a off a 38 yarder. bunch on the field until six min - 1 I utes of the third quarter r.ad St. Louis wins Several of the players admitted they didn't know quite what had happened. Gaiantly they tried to come back. Tt waa a fumble once. It was a pass interception another time. That's why this dressing room scene appeared morguish. But as Farmer, this expert pser who is the oldest of three brothers named Tom. Dick and Harry said: "We'll be waiting for Nebraska over at Iowa Cit next year." Machinery - tool business and office equipment see today's Want Ads for ba gain offers. BOSTON. UP). There were two different looking Boston university foatball teams on the field iwns, in tne opening nau. Saturday as Boston college walked Sherwood Werner dived over for - ,,,. nr,,,i mtra - ritv first off with their annual intra - city battle by a 19 - 7 score before lo.uou at Fenway nark. The team started as an inept erouo. but fans saw Boston col lege score on the opening kickoff after a 96 yard runback by Full back Adolph Kissell, and then add two more quick touchdowns in eight minutes on 28 and 10 yard runs bv Halfback Frank Maznieki. I X5UV aomeuiuiK ijiubi. nao CT "T TTTBt I TSf With nin min. I j , - i JL. w. w.. ...... ...... . peneu, lur muac stunc yiayi o uut utea to play remaining, Vera Ken - only held b. C. aven the rest of the j ' - p, - i i way out even nau aiiaua uic uct - VnlrA a WirViita mint md foil m - i - - ot uie pwv, am Um, Kali in th ahrulr - a nri zone for a touchdown and Bob En - gelbreit kicked the extra point to give St. Louis a to victory here Saturday. On a water - soaked and snow Jefferson Barracks wins ST. LOUIS. iJP). The Jefferson Barracks Blue Raiders, air corps football team composed of former swept field, Wichita scored first college stars, defeated the College on a sustained first period march of Idaho, 21 to 0. during a ram and and appeared safely on the road snow storm here Saturday. The to a shutout when Kenny changed Raiders scored once in the opening Uie picture. i quarter and twice in the aecond. West Virginians Saturday, but thanks to a tremendous forward pass by Stocky Hank Mazur and a great catch by Ralph Hill the Cadets squeezed thru with a 7 to 6 victory. . Just as the 25.000 fans were re signing themselves to the idea of the Soldiers entering their classic with Navy next week with a 6 to o defeat fresh on their record, the Cadet offense, stymied practically all afternoon, lashed out. It was early in the final quarter tha Mountaineers already had stopped on assault on their 10 in the oDenine seconds or tne penoa. The punt out went to midf ield, and two Army running plays got no where. Smith Converts. Mazur then dropped back from his own 43 and uncorked a long, hieh oass. Hill caught tt over his knxlHM nn ths irnal lin. and Gntt Smith placekicked the extrf point to nut the cadets ahead, i to a. The Mountaineers had had thinas pretty much their own way the first two periods, keeping the baU almost continually in Army territory and cashing in with touchdown in the second quarter as Ike Martin passed to uick mc Elwee from the a yard line to climax a 48 yard march. McEl - wee's placekick was wide, and that cost the ball game. quarter, iuku u. . individual champion is cer - neid tne mua - sp aiieieu " anA m nw t(1Rm titlist a eood drove to tne ruraue j, wiu. - ann,ta t nni i i i a na..,,4ncr th ma I Thpn. "el " viw . . I - itAhJ r if, rs - eve nass to Ted collegiate cross - country run which he pitched a bull s - eye pass to i ed vOPrifir.j. from 22 univer - l J n .f. a tha tiirinn am mR I ....... . fourth quarter opened and from mere snoi. over tihl wvivr w ui tnnr.hdnwn. The iniured Capt. Gene White - eame in to kick the extra point Purdue's best scoring chance came in th first quarter. An In Isities and colleges swarming over the four mile Michigan State college course here Monday. Gilbert Doods of Ashland, o., I college, will not be back to defend 1 the title he won in record time last year. Indiana, 1940 learn cnam - diana fumble on the second play Pion, returns but in a dark - horse after the kick - off gave Purdue tta role - Mitchell, New York university ace who won his third straignt i. u. 4 - A crown last Monday, had been invited but probably would not compete because of heavy class work. first opportunity and the Boiler - .. .u. nn makers drove to tne jinaiana to. PO PtTRDUB INDIANA L.E. Ruith I , rr L.T. Koaal Trlmb in uiu Steele C. Johnaon Moallar R.O. Powera Bragalona t T n'Drvm Huff r'.K. Comba Smith n n paitv ....... . .. Herbert L.H. SmocH HiUanbrami R.H. Barto Janofoy F.B. Andratich R. Wbita t.iii.k.. '" A A A 7 Pwdua 0 in. lwth KJrHuroaforn ortri ti. - orlnr - Touchdown. Hillen - 1 Northwestern, Cornell captains on Blue squad MONTGOMERY, Ala. UP). Cap - hrand. Point after touchdown, O. White (for Steele). Iieaton athlete dies WHF.ATON. 111. . Gordon F. Claussen, Wheaton college junior from Arlington, S. D., died in a St. Charles hospital Saturday. He submitted to an abdominal operation Nov. 10. Claussen was a basketball and track athlete, rating No. 2 on the cross country team. Cornell football teams have ac cented invitations to nlav in the annual North - South all - star game here Dec. 27, Blue & Gray asso ciation officials announced Satur day. The two players Floyd "Tuf - fy" Chambers, 175 pound Northwestern halfback, and Peter Wolff, Cornell's 200 pound guard were the first to be named on the Yankee squad. Annual House Handicap Tournament Dec. 6 fo 14 Mixed Doubles (Couples) 8 P M. Today OPEN ALLEYS 12 Alleys all day today and every . Saturday and Sunday. 6 at 9 p. m. Fridays Phone 2 - 7828 for reservations. LINCOLN BOWLING PARLOR 236 No. 12

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