The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 6, 1946 · Page 11
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

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Sunday, October 6, 1946
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Indiana . Minnesota 21 Oklahoma . 0 * Texas A & M 10 Kansas 14 Texas 54 Michigan .... 14 Iowa State ... 20 7 Wichita ................7 Okla. A & M . . 6 Iowa.....................7 | Iowa Teachers . 1« Huskers T Off With 31-0 Victory Hughson. Pollet ProbableHurlers in Series Opener Today Dick Hutton Tops In Kaggie Defeat (lards, Sox Ojten Grind At St. Louis BY GAYLE TALBOT ST. LOUIS. UP,. St. Louis* own Cardinals, who survived a rough trip to the finals, and the highly-favor ed Boston Red Sox held their last skull sessions and workouts at Sportsman’s park Saturday preparatory to hooking up at 1:30 (cs.t.) Sunday afternoon in the opening game of the 1046 world series • • • A SELLOUT CROWD of «bout 34.000 was assured for both of the games which will be played here before the two clubs move up to Boston to continue the struggle which was delayed for five days while the National league made up its mind whether to pit the Cards or Brooklyn against walloping American champs Prospects were that a couple of Texas residents, left-handed Howie Pollet of Houston and "Tex” Hughson, a long right­ hander frorg Kyle, would be nominated as the starting pitchers in the opener. Pollet, who turned in 21 victories for the C ards during the season, including s vital 4-2 triumph over the Dodger* in the first play-off game, was certain to go for Freshman Manager Eddie Dyer If the strained shoulder muscle which has hampered him recently is not too painful when he warms up Sunday, The slim portsider took treatments Saturday and indicated he would be ready. W arid Series At a Glance r*iTi(irAiiwi a*»»* «Al,» na IM. teat SS, i ( Sil, ) w— M. Hart S* «I.Rir.» Brd faar ( ■ama« HITE : O*, d-7 Npnrt St. tara»*; ort. a-ie a« aa—ry. tamos Park and IS H necessary, w» NO, 11 If —e- Ort IS • Sarti, STARTING TIME Of GAMES: 1 :*• p.m. tarai standard tíme ODDN BaHta« («nmkttkarr I. i Carrait. S* laOi •» Rosto» ta «O «orto* 7-28; «n M. Lato* l»;*- _ PRORVRI.» SITI MEE* First ftarar Hit[h>i>i iM-lli ar Harrt* (17-ii v* Snltrt (SI-IS) ar Brrcheen ( lft-lt». WEATHER FOREC A*T TOS FIRNT O AME: likelihood af «reashmal shaw- er*. temperatare araaud 78 degrra* PKttKVRL» ATTENDAMI AT ST. UH IS: M.H» • rasarttj M Hpar* ma»’* Parti». E A IMO BEOAIH AST : Mataa» MtS- warfc Bill (arara. «Un Rrttt and Ar«* Marltanatdl. EMPIRE* i Fiara Nattoaai Iran», lar Ballant ant aad Al Rari lek . altrr- natr. John 'Ssw" Beardoa Fram America» Leaga*. Cai Huhhard a®« < harte« Berry. aWcraaS*. BOI Ortrve. OmeiAL SCIOMEES Std Recaer m I«art* Star-Tirar*; Ed ( aaata*- ham. Btorton Herald aad Isa Mar- Iamarli Detroit Ttrar* tmi Sooners Tip Texas Ags in Final Minute NORMAN, Okl UP\. With 40 seconds remaining, Dave Wallace the University of Oklahoma’s 172- pound quarterback kicked a 19- yard field goal on fourth down to break a 7-7 deadlock and give the Sooners a 10-7 edge over Texas A. & M college Saturday. • • • ALTHO THE Sooners outplayed the Cadets thruout the game, the continually BY W ALT DOBBINS. Recovering from a severe attack of jitters, diagnosed as “fumble-itis.” Nebraska’s Com huskers suddenly became a bunch of healthy young men after 13 minutes of the first period and proceeded to plunge, pass and run to five touchdowns and a 31 to 0 win over their guest* from Kansas ---------------------------------------------------State college The scene of action was Memorial Stadium and over 35,5f>0 fans, probably the largest opening game crowd in history, cheered themselves hoarse as Dick Hutton, Bill Moomey and then Jerry Moore peddled their way to pay dirt • • • BIGGEST THRILL of the afternoon and one that will long . remain *in the memory of Scarlet followers was the brilliant touch- Longhorns Overwhelm Aggies 54-6 AUSTIN, Tex. <**i. The Texas powerful Longhorns led by blonde ¡down pass engineered by Quart — overwhelmed the.terback Sam Vacant! to Fleet- Bobby Layne | Cowpokes of Oklahoma A. A M., 54 to 6 , before a capacity crowd |of 44,000 in Memorial stadium Saturday. footed Dick Hutton midway in the third period. In possession of the leather on his own 44 yard line. Slingin’ Sam faded back with the ball. Streaking down the east side line was Dick Hutton, the fair­ haired boy from Auburn who can run the century in 1® flat. HUSKERS’ FIRST TOUCHDOWN — Dick Hutton, starting from the 32-yard stripe, moved wide around his owmi ngl*Pd ior the Comhuskers’ first touchdown against Kansas State to start the Scarlet on its way to a 31-0 triumph vStiifi Photo.) ________ subborn Aggie line Altho Manager Joe Cronin of turned back Oklahoma scoring the Sox had not stated a defnite bids. It looked like the game choice among his “big three”—would end in a deadlock after Houghson, Dave “Boo” Ferris *i»u both teams theratened in the Mickey Harris—the Cards felt fourth quarter, the Aggies mov- it was a foregone conclusion they mg to the one-foot line before would have to look at Hugh- being turned back, ton. The big fast-baller won 20 this year, ripping off eight of his last nine starts and generally resembling a ball of fire down the stretch. Dyer was very anxious to toss a southpaw at Ted Williams and the other Sox sluggers in the opener at Sportsman s park, w here the rightfield fence is very short. I Then Oklahoma put on its final drive, moving 21 yards after taking an Agrie punt to the Cadet 5. The Sooners picked up only a yard after three downs and with the crowd of 28.000 fans screaming Oklahoma was penalised five yards back to the nine for delaying Desperation Heave Wins For Cyclones AMES. Ia. UP\. Iowa State’s Cyclones pulled a story book finish here Saturday with a forward pass in the last 25 seconds to win their first home game of the season from Iowa Teachers, 20-18. 'Red' Scores 3 Times, But Cadets Win IbÄT o 7 &N»l- Ä-JEte— A 7*- bill ¿pStert !“tí? L “S. „„"iscorfd first in the first period. ’ ,wh„t betw«n the 10 OKLAHOMA’S ace. Bob Feni- jinore, injured last week when the Cowpoke* were tied by Arkansas. , *« i i # rn..# playea most of the first half but Hu*ker-U tldcat I arts {did not get back into the gamejrinrt Iwwn„ I after an injury late in the second !y*r«u< gamed rushing I period ! Yard* kwl rushing The hard-running Fenimore scored the Oklahomans' lone touchdown. They came right j back after Texas’ first score, j Fenimore Intercepted a Layne ; pass on the Texas 45 and it j was Layne who ran him out of i bounds on the 2®. Fenimore sparked the drive that followed, and carried the ball across the ; stubborn Longhorn line six i inches on the payoff play. 1 The Longhorns, showing power, speed and a fine passing game, rolled up 387 yards rushing to attempted I pftMM incomplet* . iown paane* intercepted ..... l'H««e* completed .............. ¡Yard* gamed passing . Net yard* gained .......... rafe . * ...........«................... Punt average ............. jKiekof I» ......................................... Kickoff yardage ................»... Kickoff* returned ......... Fumble* ....................................... Own tumble* recovered .. .. Opponent* fumble* recovered Penalties .................. Penalty yardage ........... Neb K 8 . » ft 2ft* ■ . 2* . » . S . « . c 124 a&4 . s ,. 3M* .. • . 212 .. 12 .. 2 .. 1 .. 0 lft ft» 7ft 2 « IS 0 7 ft* 42 • 41 1 4ft 88 4 4 1 ft 190% ft& Suddenly Vacant! cut loose with the ball. It was a terrific heave. Hutton, who had full steam up quarter, and two each in the ready sped past the flanker. The closing two periods. That does not j.eg| was easy. IOWA STATE was trailing 13- the 118 and time was running out when the Cytftmes stalled on the, With the clock showing just 40 irAa Teachers’ 14 and the Tutors THE BOSTON STRONG boys seconds left, Wallace split the took over the ball. Fullback Dave bore a confident air when they uprights for the three points that Williams fumbled on the first arrived on their special train late gav(. Oklahoma the contest. play and, with 50 seconds to go, MINNEAPOLIS. (UP). Friday. One after another they Oklahoma made 11 first downs end Carl Paetz recovered forjowa ana’s twice-beaten Big said calmly: “Sure, we expect to,as jt picked up 216 yards rush- State. Back Wendell Indiana’s 2nd Half Assault Chills Minnesota* 21 to 0 than any other grid outfit has I done for three years, but not (nearly often enough to stop the ¡Cadets from careening to their ¡21st straight 'ictory, 46 to 21. • • • NOT SINCE Notre Dame kicked rfhe Army Mule all around the Yankee stadium premises in 1943 has an upstart set of gridders J dared to do w count two apparent touchdowns that were called back on Longhorn rule infractions. Wilier champions sprang to life in the voluble about it. They realize air 13 yards rushing and too well that the house might fall * ---------------------------in on them at any time during the _ . next few days, but they are de- Date IOT IlllSKOr cidedlv “up” at the moment and _ are grimly determined to make a J rVOllt Set real alley fight of the thing. The weather man continued to 9 passing down from the 25. End Harle Rollinger.whose Ajvin “Bo’ ; two field foals in the third a two-touchdown rally in the quarter had kepi Iowa State in third quarter and added the final the ball game, added the extra touchdown midway in the last pe- point with only time enough left nod before 53,640 fans, for a kickoff. • • • ________ scoring. The lineups: Indiana ........... Poe. . ¡Addai— ........ , . 1« .. Goldsberry ..... . -It... iBrown . ................. Cannady ........ .. .c. Sowinski ........ . rg,.. Deal ......................... Mthajiovich ......... ..re .. Raimondi ....... . .«b,.. Deranek ............ ■ Groomes ....... ..rh... ■ Pibos .................... . 1 to.. ! TOUCHr»OWNS Pihos Jagade. points after toui strong. ______ Bucks Vi reck set of gridders rrt • ,yi i\ hat the Cornells j Iroians Zl-U -tually leading for, ,| \ a few moments in the first quar-j lqs ANGELES (UP). Ohio lAinneaot* *ter* then comin® UP lhe floor!s t a t e’s rebounding Buckeyes ™_orant to score twice more in the clos-: wrecked the University of South- wid*«ui ing half. ,. Ol*ono*iu Tonnemaker .. Nomatimi Gagne Sandberg .. Faunce ... Avery Beiersdorf iberry and , C. Arm- ; Hein, ; Doc Blanchard was on the sidelines again for the second straight Saturday, but his touchdown twin, Glenn Davis, was more than enough. The California comet whizzed over for four touchdowns—three of them in the first quarter—and what with assorted other point--] IT WAS a sensation pass and reminded many of the faithful of the Sauer to Kilbourne aerial back in 1931 or thereabouts against Kansas. The pass and run was good for 56 yards and Yacanti must have easily thrown the ball that far even tho Hutton had a few yards to go to reach the promised land. As we noted before, the Husker 1 _ . _ . , ... i**T” sputtered and fizzled during ¡era California 21-0 Saturday with mogt oi iirgl canto and except 1 «: , In an effort to get a line on Uni-! Thoroly outpiayed *nd 1held! FXDLANA’B TW’O fleet I smile on the proceedings. This was versjtv of Nebraska golf team scoreless in the first half toe backs, Jim Dewar and ....... ..................—- . v ------ -----------another in a succession of warm, prospects for next year. Coach Bud Tutors, who scored 18 Points, the Groomes paced the ground attack makers. Army never was in any b-ight da vs and nothing worse Williamson is planning an 18 hole Cyclones came hack m the secona early in the second half that car- Hoiker center, sniano«. Edward*; —1 *-----K1“ than some cloudiness and rising program at Pioneer course Sun-half looking like a new team. |r]ed from lhe Indiana 45, wh«|w a fullback who scored three touchdowns in their intersectional classic before 80,047 fans. • • • JOE WHISLER, a 207 pound mass of shoulders, took the Trojans apart and his methodical for some excellent line play by the NU forwards, the play was all bad. > • • • BIT FINALLY the Huskers forced a K-State punt that Dick HI Hutton returned to the Nebrask* teammate, John Stungis, added 41 Dick Thompson promptly un- was forecast for Sunday’s day, Oct. 13, for all interested stu-j • * * . .. . Dewar took a Gopher punt, to the.*‘«ng«au*k*n’ ,Urt h the temperature EoinK dents. Eight or ten ol the low THE BIG lows State lme fell MiImesota 15 ln four plays. ’ shooters will be selected to play apart in the first half as the Tu- ^ Raimondi tossed a flat a series of matches with teams tors gamed 12 points on the; pags to pete pihos at that point, from the various Lincoln clubs. ground and completed one of two and Pihos the ^ail to the University students planning to pass attempts for a third touch-¡ Minnesota 3-yard line. Pihos enter the intra-mural links tour- down. The Teachers missed threej drove thru center for the touch- nament Oct. 20 are invited to par-; dropkicks for extra points. down, and tackle Charlie Arm- ticipate in Williamson’s putt and; The Cyclones took to the airj strong made the first of his take lest Sunday. Exact starting for their first touchdowm early in lhree conversions for extra time will be announced during the second half when Farni lat- j bacts Elliott, Malonkv and no lower than 60 at noul* Bch«*ndlen*t. 2b Moor«, CÎ Mu*I*!, lb Slaughter, rt Kurow*ki. Sb Blaler. U Garagiola. c Marion. M Pollet. p M Bo*ton Culb* r*on, rt Pe*k>. n William*, if Doerr 2b OiMaggio. cf York, lb Higgins, 3b Wagner, c Hughson. P ■ I Umpire«: Ballanftnt and Barhck (NX.) Hubbard and Berry (A.X). Indiana; Ends, Hoppe, Barkiewtc*. Frank Driver, Mitchell; tackles. Kokos. C. Armatrong. Morrlcal Sikora. guards, Clolli, Wagner Sowiniki; center, Karstens; back*. Dewar. W. Armstrong. Cowan, Young Jagade. Grossman. McDonnell, Bibbs, McKinni* Referee. Roily Barnum, Wisconsin; um- ptre, J. Dallas Marvll. Northwestern; field Judge, Dave Nobie. Nebraska, bead linesman. E C. Curtiss, Chicago. the coming week. Wolverines Send Iowa U. Big Nine Ho| jes Sprawling eraled to fullback Dick Howard. Indiana’s fumbles, costly in the who scored from the Tutor hali by hampering Hoosier Rollinger kicked the point, a^ackB, appeared again a few plays later Rollinger booted a jjunu^eg iater after the Hoosiers field goal from the Tutor 31, a bad reached Minnesota’s 5-yard feat he repeated late m the third,hne on a line play and another quarter frocQ the * Teacher » to Raimondj_Cowan tiass. Dewar make it 18-13. pass. fumbled, and Minnesota’s Bill Bye recovered. Indiana’s line, which had been beating down the Minnesota backs from the beginning of the half, broke thru again ® E K v-/ Stomp- Drake ANN ARBOR. Mich. (A*>. Iowa’sjthe Iowa 39, Running plays drove; DEg MOINES Ia (UP)- Tulsa bid to join the ranks of Western to the Hawkeye 20, and Bob Wiese overpowered Drake university 48 conference big timers was stymied went thru center to the 12 from to 13 here Saturday to remain in as EarinSlUi?t iwn^eoal d i=ts ___•_ J rinse Paul from under his own goal posts. John Goldsberry, big left tackle/ blocked the kick and then fell on the ball for a touchdown the second extra point. downs in the second period, led the scoring parade. bv Michigan Saturday when the'where Chappuis. again darflng the nation’s undefeated class. Paul Wolverines staged two first half thruUckleT reversed his fieldand Barry, who tallied three touch- touchdown drives to defeat the'*“"* «*ndln* -“dded Hawke.ves 14-7 before 54,200 spectators. The hard-driving Michigan' ground attack, which the lowans; virtually stopped cold in the third I and fourth periods, was propelled’ in the first half by shifty Bob; Chappuis, who scored both of the; winning touchdowns. • • • Midway of the first period Mirhiaan took over on a punt exchange on its own 32- yard line. A penalty set the Wolverines back Vo their 26 from where Chappuis, Jack W eisenburger and Pete Elliott began knifing thru the Howkeye line. • • • At the Iowa 32 the Wolverines took -to the air, with Chappuis, firing passes to Howard Yerges. and Paul White, who fell on the eight-yard line. Chappuis then twisted thru his own right tackle for a touchdown and “Automatic Jim” Brieke con-; verted from placement. ; In the second period from Michigan's 21, Chappuis drove to his 35. faded back and passed to Ed McNeill who was downed on ELEVEN MAN B»nrrra U Nt, ,li—ep* 12 . Ku.hulh 12. « \ atftitUw 7, Atklnmm ». Hsitle < reek l.leln rain-4 Ml Maturata 2ft. Brakelman ft. SIX MAN E41*t»o 87* limili ft. Harry Jagade, understudy to Pete Pihos. capped Indiana’s fourth period drive after Cowman sprang loose twice to put the ball on Minnesota’s 12-yard line. Ja LBA Organizes Scratch League A neve scratch league, bowling from 5 to 7 on Sunday afternoons beginning Oct. 20, has been organized by the Lincoln Bowling association, and will include one team from Beatrice, None of the teams can have more than three bowlers with a 180 average or better. Play in the league will be rotated between the Lincoln, Rosewild and Bowl- Mor lanes. The circuit is still shy a few keglers. Anyone interested in bowling on Sunday afternoon should contact L.B.A. President John Bretzer. real trouble once the steam roller got rolling in the manner to which it has become accustomed. Cornell demonstrated that the Army second team isn’t too healthy, speaking from a strictly football point of view, of course. Two of the Cornell touchdowms— at the end of the third quarter, when rapid-running Wally Kretz went over after Bob Dean’s passes had set it up, and at the start of the final chapter when Jack Burns heaved a 22-varder to Hillard Cbollet — were counted against the Army second stringers. Dartmouth ^ ears Down Heavier Syracuse. 20-14 HANOVER, N. H. (UP). A lot of little men overcame a few btg ones today as Darthmouth used two separate teams to wear down a heavier Syracuse eleven which was short on replacements, 20 14- It was the second straight w’eek that Dartmouth had used its two team system to offset a weight disadvantage. A crowd of 10,000 fans saws the Indians spoil the first invasion of New’ Hampshire by Syracuse in 26 years. the extra points that completed a miserable afternoon for the defending champions of the west. The renew’al of the Buckeye- Trojan rivalry, suspended since 1942 by wTartime .restrictions, put U.S.C. dowm in the heap for later Rose Bow’l selection and raised once-tied Ohio State as a national grid power. Whisler bumped across for the first touchdown from the one foot line and Stungis converted. corked a sharp pass to End Alex Cochrane for 21 yards and the fans suddenly realized that the “T” had begun to click. Hutton went over from 32 yards out on a beautifully executed play and Yacanti booted thé extra point from the 17- yard line, a holding penalty on Sam’s first successful kick setting the NU gridmen back 15 i yards. There was only some 30 seconds ■ The Trojans gave their support-¡left in the quarter when Hutton ers a futile thrill in a 45 yard went over for the first of his two forward and lateral passing at- ¡touchdowns and Kansas State, tack to Ohio State’s 36, then lost with the wind at their backs, came the ball on an intercepted pass. See HUSKERS, Page 2-B, Col. 4. röOTBALL Colorful Stands a Welcome Sight RUBBING THE PAIN AWAY —Howard Pollet, Manager Eddie Dyer’s first choice to pitch the world series opener at St. Louis Sunday, gets a treatment from Doc Weaver, Cardinal trainer, while the other plavers w’orked out Saturday. Pollet. a lefthander, has a sore muscle in his left side ,(AF Wirephoto Saturday Night.) BY NORRIS ANDERSON. From the sitspot in the press box atop the west stadium Saturday. the show below gave all indication that University of Nebraska football has again returned to the masses. It was a comforting feeling to glance across the field and see a full east stadium, complete with enough banners and color to make up for all those empty wartime years. Then there w»ere 17 Nebrasks high school bands on hand to add pre-game and half-time entertainment as the Huskers : opened their home season by ; trouncing the Kansas State I Wildcats • • • DR. R. G. GUSTAVSON, new university chancellor, opened the game by tossing in the first football. Often rumored as a crack baseball player in his day. Dr. Gustavson showed enough form spiraling in the ball that he may be called to assist Sam Vacanti or Dick Thompson one of these days. For his effort, the chancellor 1 was rewarded with an “R.G.G.” i (his initials) spelled out by the varsity band. around the track game were high Marching before the school bands from Auburn, Beatrice, Crete, Fairmont, Genoa, Hebron, Humboldt, Lincoln, Northeast, Kearney, Red Cloud, Superior, Scottsbluff, Table Rock. West Point and Fairbury. Especially impressive to the west stadium onlookers were several card tricks, performed in mid-season form by the Husker student section during the half. Press observers who attended the Minnesota game a week ago noted that the murky weather was exactly the same kind of a day that held forth at Minneapolis. There was some difference in the Husker play, however. The main difference, with acknowledgment that the Kansas State line was many notches below the Minnesota forwards, was the improvement of the Husker passing attack. • • • QUARTERBACKS Dick Thompson, Sam Vacanti and Fred Metheny hit six of the nine aerials they tossed during the day. Metheny had a perfect three-three record, Thompson two of four and Vacanti nailed one of two receivers. Vacanti’s one completion, however, ranked as the outstanding play of the day. The toss went to Dick Hutton for the 56-yard touchdown play. The top Cornhusker ground- gainer W’as Hutton with 61 yards in six attempts for a 9.0 average. Halfback Jim Myers ranked next with 46 yards in nine outings for a 5.0. Tom Novak had 30 yards in five attempts for a 4.9 and Roy Long averaged 9.2 yards with 29 yards in three ball-carrying sorties. Long, after doing yeoman work in the punting department at Minneapolis, finally found relief in the person of Myers. The Y’ork speedster handled the kicking late in the rame and booted two for a 31-yard average. Long averaged 41 yards for his four kicks earlier in the game. Top punter of the day was Karl Kramer, whose seven punts llgy» 6 for the Wildcats totaled 317 viraiem msouukj i *. «. yards and averaged 48. The Olathe, Kans., kicker had the Huskers in a hole several times, once when he punted out on the two-yard line. RIO NIX. NebraHka 21. K mhui Ntate *, Iowa HUM« 20. lima Ntate Trhrs. II. Kansa* If. WiotUta 7. Oklahoma 1«. leva* A. A M. 7. RIO NINE lltlnol* 48. Purdue 7. Mohican 14. Iowa 7. Northwestern 2S. W fw-ou*u> ft. Indiana 21. Minnesota 0. Ohio Ntate 21, southern < alitorata ft. Ml» WENT, tttno Craa* 1«. Detroit 14 Hovtilui: Oreen IS, Hall Ntate • Ohio I. 2ft, Western Mirhiftaa 7. Otterbein 18. Denison IS. Wayne IS, Ohio Wesleyan «. knot 18, Ortnnell t. Ruller IS. Indiana Ntate 7. Ftndla; 27, Wooster 8. Thiel 14, Hiram «. Re lull 6. Monmouth 8. Uneota 8fc Nt. Paul 8. Miami of Ohio SB. Dayton 8. Km Orande 28. Bose Poly •• Nt. Otef 2(1. ( onrordi* 0 Anrmtana. III. IS, Cartha** •Defiance 7, Manchester 8. W aba sit 22. Franklin 7. Iawtfser 84, (arleton IS. Oshkosh Ntate Trhr*. 27, Ntevens Coe 18. Luther 8. Aar*bur* 8, Nt. John* 8. Wheaton 8, Macomb Tchr* •• Ml**. A. A M 18, Alcorn 14. Duluth Tchr*. 8. Mankato Tchr* Nt. Joseph 7, Valparaiso 8. Cincinnati 38, Marshall 14. EANT. Notre Dame 38, Pittsburgh 0. Army 4«, Cornell 21. («tumhia 28. Navy 14. Dartmouth 28, Syracuse 14. Holy Cron* 1«, Detroit 14. Vale 27. Colgate fi. Princeton S3. Rrawo 1*. Pennsylvania 8«. Lafayette 8. Penn Ntate 48. Rueknell 8. Harvard 48. Tufts 8. Ronton College 84. Mirhigan Ntata 26 Rutger* *2. John* Hopkw* M George Washington 27. king* Point M M. Wilharn and Mary 81, Citadel It. Ruffah. 28. Rensselaer Poly IS- Net* Hampshire 26, Rhode Island 12. i( onnecticui 2ft. Hprlngfrald 4. Massachusett* Ntate 11. Bowd.dn I I . N. (oast Guard Arad 14, Amhurst 12. t It. Wealeyan 2«, Nwarthmore 8 Ha vrrford 26, Nusqueluutna 8. IHckinson 7. I- liigi. «. : Northeast,TI. 13, Mai ne 7. Rate* 26. Trtnlty of ( onnretleat 8, Rosion l. 21, American International I. Roebester 88. ! nioa U. (ieneva 12, Washington -Jefferson 6. Nhtppcnshurg Trhrs 18, Kutgtown Tcach- Hof*trn 14, Montrlair Tchr* I. Washington and lee 41, Hnnipdoo Sydney 6 Dart monti) 28, Syracuse 14. Rerget« (oli. SS. Tren ton Trhr» 8. Westchester Tenebre* 28. C.C.N.T. 0. N.V.V. 18, Rmoklyn Cd. 1. NO! THW ENT. lui** 4«. Drake 12. krkatisas 84. T.C.l . 14, leva* A4, Oklahoma A. A M. I. "southern 1 . 88. GramMlng 6. ktrk*villr Tchr* 26. Parsons 0. l eva* ( ollege 12. Nani Hou*ton 8. Hard In "simun >n* 84, Nan Jo*e Ntate 7. Tesa* Tech 7, Nouthem Methodist 6. NOI TH. (•eorgia Tech 22. V.M.I. «. No. Carolina Ntate 14, ( lem son 1, 7 eunessee 12, Duke 7. \ anderbWt 7. Ml**l**ippi 0. lutane 27, Florida 12. i Alabama 14, Nouth (.aralina I, \ irgini* 21, \ irgiaia Poly. Insolute 21. West Virginia Ntate 21, Howard 12. West Virginia 42, Wayaeshurg 6. Nouth < arolina Ntate 7, Knox ville 7. Vpfmlaci.ian Tehrs. 48, F.lun 0. Morrht Broun 18. Alien ». No. ( arolIna (oli 1». Blarfleid 8. (entrai Mich. 28. Laniero 7. < oncord 21, Sliepkard Ntate 7, W Uberiorce (ali. 22, TaliaiUMsee A. A M. f Id. Muuni Cnion 20, Rcthany 8. Vlsbama Poly, 28, Furmaa 6. ,turas 20. Vlabariia Ntate Tchr* 8, Morgan Ntate 22, Delawarr Ntate 8. (iwteard 21. Nbeiuwrd Ntate 7. ¡Tennessee Ntate 27, l-*n**t«B *. 1 Presbyterla» 12, Newanee 7. Irmi stana Ntate 1S. Miss. Ntate E Kentucky 70, Xavier 0. FAR WEST. Mtaaford 88. Nan Francisco 1. 7. Oregon Ntate 86. Portland 0. Washington Ntale », Idaho 0. Oregon 14, ( ulitnmta 18. t ( LA 3» W ashington l*. ( «li fora la Poly 21, Nan Diego Ntale 18. Idabo "southern I». ( artsbad IS. Nevada 88. Nauta ( tara 7. Morgan Ntate 22, Delaware Ntate 0. ( «Ihy 12, V ernsfmt 7. Clarkson 18, Norwich 6. NHppery R.«-fc lehrs 7, Indiana Trhrs « Clarion Tehrs »6, Ldinboro Tchrs. ®. ^ _ Mansfield Trhr*. 14. MIllemvHle Tchrs. 7 ■ Montana Ntale ■, Colorado (wU. 7. *t Lawre&c* 88, Loweli Iwtlk 0. |( otorado Aggira 7« Wyumlng E NTATE (UILBOL ¡Western Ntate 18. Hastings 7. Kearney 14, Overtor 8. WENT.

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