The Sedalia Democrat from Sedalia, Missouri on October 6, 1946 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Sedalia Democrat from Sedalia, Missouri · Page 6

Sedalia, Missouri
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 6, 1946
Page 6
Start Free Trial

34.000 ('roM(l Assni od For oi l,l Sorios Last Skull Sessions •ield F„r (he Sox Anri The Kerl Birds -St. C... Talbot ST LOUIS, Oct 5.. ,,i Louis own f’' -1 • ' n /-3 ^ ‘ • n ■ 11 ?>, ' 1 - 11 r\ ’ i r* the hioWv'V'' ''’ and WorkniTtc / • J'>ns and dav nr’ , Park to- 1:30 (CSTrV’^ ^up at the afternoon in iv-i^ ®®’'-out. crowd of about 34,000 Zt ^^®tjrea for both of the aames the*'t'v'"^ t' played here before to '-d' t^’ Boston to continue the struLn 4 le. Texas Resident Fitrhers ' a couple of ^xa_s residents, - hanoed ™.e Podw of Hf.uston and Tex HuKluan, r lon^ right­ hander fr-m Kvie, wou^ l be nominated as tile stc,rt!n,ii ritr-hers in the openei. Polleh Woo turned in 21 victories tor the Cards during the season, including a vital 4-2 triumph fo, er tix- Dodgers in the iirst play-f)tf game, wr.s certain to go lor Freshno n manager Eddie Dyer if the stiairKoi shouhler muscle whitii liti.-. ! .rmpered him rerently is nOb t )o I 1 fill whop lie warms up tumo;.{,\\. Tht' sdm ¡»ortsider took he .1 tifaimenth today and ii^i. ated he would lie ready. iManager J>>e Cronin of the Sr>:\ had not sta1r:<o a definite choice amring his “big three”— Hughson, Dave “Boo” herris and Mickey Dai r the ‘ 2 : d.=^ ieh it Avas a fore: one con auui-n ihey would luwe hx^k at Hughson. The big fo -Vuiller \vf n 20 thus year, npinn... ( If ei: hi of his last nine svni . “Lpft-llandt rs” Dyer i hoiee Should i'fih t (Ici line .he as- sigiimcnl, Dvi r said Ir . second choice wnui(, he nnod'au- lefty, Harry BreciK'cn. Ther, if iirecch- een also for Is lie could more rest after his furiori- ninth-inning relief stint against Brooklyn two days ago. Dyer's reluctant third choice wmuid be: George Munger, a right-hander who only recently got out of the service. No matter what Red Bird flingcr finally get; the call, the S oa will remain ^rm ja\nrile: to ca])ture the scrie«. Tlie iene'e-lni ters who carried them to a rumawiiy \ ictf>i’y in the American Le-igia? arc figured to genera'i* to() min h power for the Cards, who woiinei up the Beason with only two .2(H) hitters. Boston 7-20 Te> Win J. J. Carrol], the St. Louis betting commis;-ioner odds on fill siiorts ewents are widely regarded as official, nn kes Boston 7-20 to win the ueiics; St. Louis 11-5. Broricn ciown into basic English, he moans i1 is ufs cssary to y>ut u)) S20 on the Sox in <irder to Win $7, and that those liking the Cards <-an get back $11 for each ^5 they feel like wa.gering. The Boston strong lioys bore a ponfident air when tlugv arrived on their special train late yester- i^ay. One after another they said fcalmhv “Sure, wo expect to wdn.” The Cards wcrt' somcW'hat more %'aluable about it. “Sure, tney're the sort of team that might Ijcat vou on any pitch fcf a game” assented Manager tw*er w ldle discu; sing his thanccs. “Bui, jird the .^ame, w’C ran give them a hell of a rassle if we're ‘riglit,’ the wa\ w'e were in that second play-off game.” The weather man continued to >mile on the proceedings. This w^as mother in a .succession of warm Liys, and noihing worse than some t*loudines,-, and rising winds was forecast for ti-monow's start, with the tempci'aturo going no lower than (4). I'ROBMU K Sl AlinXfi l.INKl PS St 2b Bnst t»n IMcUnde .rf Pc.‘.ky. DiMoKfiio, cf WilliaiCN, If York, lb Doecr, 2b Tliggins .Sb I’artee or Watíner. c Hughson, p Ciamr time: 1:30 p. m. I'CST). I'mpirc-- Ballanfant and Baiiick (NUI: Hubbard and B>'rry (AT ). I .«lui^ Srhoenfiienst, IMoore, ('f Mu'ial. lb Slaughter, rf Kuro\v; ki. 3b Gar.aeiuk^. c Whalker, if Marion, Pollct, p Kansas JavliaMkf'rs . Heat Wirliila It-7 LAWRENCE, Kcs. Ud. 5 - (TV The University (.£ Kansas Jay- paw'kjf naate t ueu hn* U’ k‘but to- Hay with ;t 14-7 \ . * a\ \ er a surprisingly slroiw g.i Uuiver- pty shocker cle\ cu 2 ’ 145 saw^ Ihe game. Extencit^ •nrcughout tlie game, Kansas mu 1 kx I swen th for a 0air c>f t o ' owr^ n tie second |uart(‘r in U e vield.rg ii six- xunter u iehit,' - g « Negro lalf-oo('k. l.iuwood Se\U n, m the !ina1 pencd. Bud hrti l'!. fie^ back frc-m K.i • i.- C t>‘, slii-ni‘d through bght Ac kl ' mid n..'.fu u f< rty~fouT Lards tor the fu-.<t --'U'c. Don rambrou.w.'i added t’ c omt from Hacement The JayhawkA stopped a strong ^Tchita ilireai later .i; the quarter • M Their Fullback ;P iblltOtl lie ih i\e, D on the h again md mn’xhri 76-> [econd > rramk B t me i, pi- ed fa\. Î i lui ir ' \ f . ; : <• I M p n' : h-\ .. 0 F u u-k 1 V. :> t¡' KO ■ R.- -o Su\’or .ri P . i.b . . ■ a { •t lu. u» ‘ . Hir ei ' la ît' ; u i \ ’ »f pla^ U-. n. u* lî 'e Art 1 State n l ned . Wieh’ :.ii .les e. ’ l'C Lincoln l’niversHv Beats Louisville Krntiiiky î4-k JEFFî W’. 'V ^'..R I.-.. 1 k fe •<X i, I. ; 1 î- ' t li rutnc .5 -0 p V »eut- un 6 Si:l)UI\ DIMOCHAT \ O f \ Í I Í \ î Xf duli r >ïo - utiday» October 6, Probablt ^ tartbi^ l^iiLÎiers Ta^ Sport Scraps e «■"wU-líí, 3Í:^Í Howie Follet H ;ie P- .’;cg \;g : a L ! - û maÍ 1-i‘ag u 1 . ‘^xtA C'ed 1 lu.d- t . ; > , , Rt u : m ,\ X. f ' . .. P . H • recua de:;-.- ■ 1 20-1 Ti , , U'1 ;.C' . ' , i B t ,.,:. .. W-: uno u H ! 'i < u U:'.UÎ d î Bf u , key Hani- Vviii. orhl Stories Al A (flaiH-F - A r* u ‘T"'- • Í' ' K ....... ^ - Ä-C c . x:''- Tex Piwhs:in 1 .-e ■( r. J - i'O. i,; 5: ••11.-- n 1 ■ ; - : ) . 1 i - —• . Bv Ti • A • .u f ■ Piu P-' t 11 . ni — I . : i VI L o . a dÀL » A d: P-u. u. t 70, ani ; .g l j,s (NL w- '*8 p-,-.-* 'g-- Sb l ieu- Best fuuu b.rt : f sc\en gaireo. T m U* - f ); u bo^' i-i m S: : -- m i.n' ' • k, 1 ' r 9-p! a I.A ’ M î , •(■ ^V' V P . , W *r i . t and 15 i r < ; y m,i d P . k. df 1. r O w Ik vu ^ . . -r d. ,1. Í , ()\\ B(b t. n V ' di : (dì S’ . L.I.I - ; : - , P m 1 ‘i (' ! u h(. .. Il . — H' ^h on (.D-i1 t .t . (17-ÎH p ill t '2’-10) <4F Bieelieen (15-15). U cailier loreca;.t foi' tu st game—LTudihcx î of occcu ion- al show Cl t c m ]i e r a t u r e around 70 cl-'gia-es Proban c twn-iance St. Louis—84.(Ou ( u,.ij)a-' ily ai S(;(d tsma., ; f’a k ■ Rao.ii) L'Ai., i; j t ' — UpUíj'-i] rat work (fúl! (2-i io, .Pim Britt and Arck: .VLs'Di na-U ). I-1 up ires — -Jatií ral League. Lee Ikdlan-aei .and Al I a;rii- k; -.lU' na’ , .1 !ui (Bean:-) R id- n: I’- nn A- ler- ican Lr'ae'Ag C\.l Hubbard atM Lhatlcs 17erry: alternate. Bill Grieve. Offi' ial scorers Sid K(.*cn- cr, St. Louis Suir-Times: Ed Cdmningh; m, BoHon Herald, ami L.f'O MacDfd ne-g Dutiuni Tunes- Spoi ls Yi riters Are î'iekino Carck To Win I mo Oi!t of Tliree \f loficlirgf Series Fu\or Hcil iîîiiî.s AlaUi' It vox in í tuir ():'.- lU K 1 -1 : ■ ■ re. TfO V, ;. À r i A. ke lua 1Í C c ( 2 .M.ciut th" .. ur- S 1 '•2 1 ;■ '. ed ■ous' An * I ."an w u the - ! I . Pg' ."«ny 2 .ugli 1 ■' :-u>n mav ■ K) " i.n V’ u ^ tí" < 1 . 1 I C h • e K " a . . .11 n Í1 ( Î A Iixhbf, to n \. C j C l ^\ J.Ì r I 'e(u. B i B.-b ' ' nal 1 t he. . 12i ^ 1 a 1 ■ <»uld G L( AAF Develop For<v¡hlí‘ Fiilrv Kil D< n Pr d - '' Di. ' D B iifi 1. ce WASHINGT(')N, r - n 5- g-P)~ The army air lu "cr- u lugm announced dc\elopi" ui a forcible entry kit, but iV ii )' ” .->:ife cracking—i12s to s nto burning planes or v (tkc'd ] lanes in danger of lire. SteeV and cdiomum =■ .iciaft \\ have made tlu u -u ■ ; i hand tools in I’oscue w< .k un V laetory, ]■ i the air ioi'ces saiu . i .uU > -ad. I'he new jc'cp-m uPcc {.qur*- ment ineludes a po. t_i d cneular ij.-,, Jivanrw ( )'H ¡ i. . • . I a'UUiin ■ a bt. ! Rog"i B.rt \x 1, 3r Si. Lnir- lu (. P"h ih," .-IV. } >ul s 11 A. Ih t; 1 Oi 1 111 . V ■. . n u ‘ I, ' ; 1 » ( : , Bos- B) . This , Bos- 1 P’ ] -e-n Twiv- ’ i 1’ . I 1 ’ Dis- . .ted M ’ 1 ills . ■ i X . cuss an­ adio li ' ax. Cd {-be sawn a powered i-.-ck .si.v ind a grappling liook j^cnvcn l by a wdneh. Nortltwesteni Smashes \Visronsin 28 to 0 G B( i..‘ ; V , . .■ I . t 1 1 ( Í J i ■ • I ; ' 1 ‘ '1 : ■ U ■■ '1 i . - . W ’ . . i f I ’, 1 , .0 r -v" EVANSTOPh Ti', Om ng A fast, ii:u d-eharg 11 " \< h;\\ t ern team -ree. ti aslim , 1 ; to 0 Victudv o\er Wreon-in tnu While a ciowd of T.5,0( 0 l().d..>d on in Dyehe Stadium, tl.c \\ lid- cats put on a xniricd offcdr Ae dis-| ^ • play that o\erw helmed ilie ba - L i tling Badgers. a.-e ; (■ u run! 1 r’ \ * '\,ui.-r. •!', Pi 1 e . S L<I L 11 in ' cd Ih ess, Ï u 1 h St T a Dls- ( • bc- ■.v-.U' ClubC- S St. P' e.-s, . uAS, ■ ' P css, ; " a :- SWr- M t. , 1-1 G .)be- H. CP/ C ' c . *)( 'C - ai 1 • 1 , 1 r C blA ? rt S 1 1'( an s* Sam Colt. iiA'cntoi ci tie Co!' revolver, gave e\i d iij ri'i oL laughing ga". in tri\(h howsi Penu L to obtain the e: >li lut ud to paf-, ent his rexiihcr. .. Aofre Pumpkin DwsHer radio t .-IX. ’ •*(ho 1 ' u six. Gh 4)c- Dtîiiée ¡-riislies rírt^!,urt:Í3 IVUi • ' - IX ai r )t n la' 2‘1 r ; \ : 1 u •im I . ■ I r Vv T. HI \Ti F KILLY ax. U SCFvl'TON .at ¿—It's World only a fcw^ '<■) .see the Series thous- game. 42 00 wo aid jam Sports- 1 I (It t he 1 H' 12 'h,ai will win the scries, •»r ^hc PiU’ds to come out. I ’ nad sumething to do Aiai y niaiyv years I used ■lit the Cardinals and the '■ u. the dickens, r ' 0 ' I M]-<. Henry “Ma” hO'd America’s Number “ Heiiry Leist waas a a- aiwa.ys ovci’-shadow’ed by Roy Graham Meets Gold Tuesday Nioht 3Iarshall Esteppe .Scheduled Apainst Walter Sirois Gold City , I 1 \ ti bu-' liO M T I > ' .u Ihom a friend of ours that -,uu g strong and still rooting for .1 Mercedes, Texas, but spent U4 Co uo Christ 1 , Texas, f m 'n Scdalia who will recall her WRESTLING SCHEDLLE Main Event R O ^ I* 33 ITT \* S * IC V* Dallas Tex. Xe,,. York 2 falls out of 3. 90-tninute limit. Semi -Windup Walter Siroi^ vs. Marshall Esteppe Montreal, Canada SturReon. Mo. 2 falhs out of 3, 45-minute limit. Special Event Dick Hatcher vs. Nelson Hebert Fresno. Calif. New Caledonia 1 fall with 30-minute time limit. W B \ ( 'I 1 1 b- fi.gured nut in percen- d:e two m the big fall event. But 1 < Caru ball club is composed ‘lit .''larl to finish. u 1} I 1 : ’( CMX' Í Tl X h('! ■ : 1- f (' Lit ! 1 1 w i\ I b 1 h 1lo*’s ^ imelv V neri- )i Idn’t iid in four gamcs. 1 11 thè thenry thè ; odds anrl will be !icr V- all nver, H-.ov’ll Cduie IhroLigh and h .ms, who it appears to [I Ve aroLind. , aiid they bave been suc- cnough to win. Anyway at lot of baseball wa-itcrs t ‘O. ■f \ ) (*i Í ) t. I d. 1 i*C ( .1 a ) » '^ilì ) 1 1- >r T 1, í\". 1 Sf^eed King of the imiuni'ic.- of many Sedalians Id ; :ici'd on the mile dirt track (dlíH’ií'ld. I am told apnea red 'den rubber tired wheels w'ere bile track in sixty-seconds w’as dl c'ime to the fair only a few • but aa a representative of a driwr })atted him on the .ough the years the name of t to my mind speed. I have •' remark to a speeder, “Who ;(• = ■!, are vou after some kind the Tl B:d h Wt'l’C h' 1 n-x-\v'd a >■ u i aboud 22 UX- (. MHU T). r> ■' ru’.d IT 1-2 . :oi u " H’ Í in ^ h. IX- 1 i : 1 n( d . ' 1 I. I'O .on a i . w 1 I i; .1 .-ua 'O; ta.‘ a r ( < 1 " ( H, o SI.tie 21 to 0, cer- in ll'C limelight. Missouri Î ’ " tl.f Ca ufornians took. Sh ( to a 13-18 deadloi'k a T/'uis b 1 ‘itbay night, didn't help ah, nccaiTjing trt football followers, cl, bx ■lu-'C of C'oach Faurot's best oidaiids * wc"k. bu-on about Jimmy Darr being But a check finds Jimmy worned o\ei what it w’as all 1.- . I : nooli 2 m V:ke o; iU iS W tu fo: Mi s uur.'una .'•-omo bi uises. and he (2>nfei'oucc:- tills than outside ‘sre of themselves. I feel sure ;i i T h lu uises ai'(' nursed well Xl'i. us I u ;.c musi be re.s’peeted. Forw ard F iss Wins r or low a .stati 20 18 A .2 w Kn lu IFS, C lini O; ) - r-I iV wont o\er on a lateral from m the third quarter to get to in the game after 1 . rhei led 18-0 at the half • nil of three touchdowms a pa.'-s. i) H Photogenic Finii>h 0('!inii!»ia Sinks H'.e Navy 2:M4 ,VK\\ YOllK. Oct. Co- lunibi.': marie speeci anri alertness }'. y -.-If to the tune of 23-to-l \ ■-'U ; y n\ c"' a favored anri appar enlly ;er Xu\y football team to(ia> to gain its first triuntph over the iMid;'hi}-men since 1989. Si; ’’tbne a sellout crowM of 85,000 b'v iiu' upeccl of their comc- Ix k liio 1 ion.v apparently over- pow. i("l l)\ N;ì\ 2 \’s reserve rariied to tie the score ic tbiud qu.arter anri then ‘x;ntxu" of two Navy Place: State Guard Armory. Time: Tue-^day, 8 p. m. Referee: Charles Thomas. Graham, Dalld.s, gained the naitfe iñ I Foot hall Results \r 20 . 21 19. Roy “Cow’boy' Texas, w'ho has as the roughest wrestler froiVi Texas, returns to Sedalia’s rinb fuesday night to meet Mickei^ Gold, New" 5'ork City, who hasnT done .so bad for himself in thi.^ rough-and- ready wwestling. Local fans ha\'e been clamorin for Graham since wrestling resumed this season, and Gus Karras finally made the connections to get him to return for at least one, two and maybe three shows. Graham has always liked Sodalia “because,” he says, “the fans get so mad at me.” It2s the first meet- ng ot Graham and Gold so anything can happen so to speak. Marshall Esteppe, Sturgeon, Mo., the wrestling postma.ster, returns again to meet Walter Sirois, Montreal, Canada, claimant to the heavyweight title of that country. Esteppe needs no introduction and his tactics are such wrestling fans are assured to see Sirois made plenty mad and plenty of action can be anticipated. Coming from Normea, New Caledonia, is Nelson Hebert, who is making his first showing in the nuddlewest. Hebert is .scheduled against Dick Hacher of b''re.sno, Cahl. They will go for the best fall in a thirty-minute time limit. Little is known about this newcomer Hebert, but plenty is being expected from him according to Karras. “We are starting him in the opening event to see what he has, and if he is good enough better times will be in store for him.” Gold, when told about how rough Graham is, laughed and remarked, “Hq is just from that foreign country of Texas, and we New Yorker's don's scare easily.” MU«ouri If», m LnuH U. 14. VVIrhltJi 7, 11. I owa laarlirr« IR. Iowa Statr 20. Hanaaa Sfafr 0, Nebraska 31. 'iMtaa A kri »« 7, Oklahoma 10. f ornrll 2!. Arf.,', -ir,. I’lUrburRh (>. N'otfo Dam*; 33, .V.i V 14. f f.Pirnbia 2.3. P.o-uon roIU'Ro 34. MichiRan State Inwa 7, MmhiRan 1 4. Svrarij-o 14 Dartmouth 20. OniRato 0 Valo 27, VMI 0. Grorcia T*»rh .32. Brovn 12 Prinroton 33. Wa- n*>'h>jrR 0. Wost VirRinia 42, AlbriRhf 0. .MuhlonberR .39. Arr orif-an IntornaUonal 0. Boston U. I.afa;. rtto 0, Prnn 00, Bur knoll fi, Ponn .State 4B. GonrRo WashinR»on 37, KmRs Point Detroit 14. Holy Cross Ifi. Tufts 0, Harvard 49. Vermont 7. Colby 1.3. SpnnRfield 0. U. of Connecticut 25. Bate«: 2.5. Trinity 0. Maine 7, Northwestern 13. .Miami ,3.5, Davton 0. Ball .State (Ind) 0. Bowling Green 13. Wiscon.sin 0. X’orthwestern 28. Indiana 21, Minnesota 0, Conneeticut State Teachers 26, Worcester Tech 0. Tennesse 12, Duke 7. Alabama 14. South Carolina 6 Cherry Point Marines 13, Quantico Marines 7. Wesleyan 26. Swartmore 0. Bergen College 33, Trenton 0. John Mophin. n. Rutgers .53. Purdue 7. Illinois 4.3. Arkansas 34, Texas Christian Butler 1.3, Indiana State 7. Oklahoma A. and M 6, Texas University 54. Tulsa 48, Drake 13. Western Illinois Teachers (Macomb) 0. Wheaton 6. N, C. State 14. Clemson 7. William and Mary 51, Citadel 12. Florida 1.3. Tulane 27. Tennessee Bees 27. Mississippi Bees 6. Langston 0, Tennessee State 27. Virginia 21, VPI 21 <tie). Vanderbilt 7. Mississippi 0. North Central (Naperville, 111.) 7, Millikin 6. Wayne University 1.3. Ohio Wesleyan 0. Ohio Univer.sity 25. Western Michigan Teachers 14. 11 •n U c u ■ k < ri ■ |1 . : t( i tl.ll 0('11-)I X nine ])oinls in the 1 rouii(*t‘ of Ohio rrojans s t u- U 1 LOS ANGELES, Oct. 5 t( I » ~h nti i, l:ea;is-up Buukov ! U^ ( ( 1 ; i \i i( u ' 111" band of (Ptio State, paced . : ai ;in"' line, di'ubbed i'V> ('aluoxiia Trojans, in an inler-.'^^eclional Ih'ííuO 8(1.097 in ]\Tem- lUO. back ii"in a 13-13 tie av p; t X ‘ i> ' 'M_n 11 ' i b: a px; 1 (7 B‘ >1 i u ( WriP Mi ■■'-er-k, ■' tine ()i ('-tvo offensixe punch in i I pc I h-'rii'l'ack Tom James and orus'rrin.g lullback .Toe Wesler, the i:ritcr scoring all three touch- riov.-n--. "Mu; 1 in thcir oiJcner last I'c Buckeyes uncorked a Tiie uta ri dunce is derived from ritiO 1 uuc -if a famous scholastic ' "CCS nf l)i() at Oxford, -h.'-uni t's i >uus Scot us. There h Ho Joy in Brooklyn— W rie­ ri'-n I; - ‘ ■ o I .A Iv ... * 1 b t 1 u 1 C 'it , Ì. X X < t • t i in ri ■ i teli' V i J. i’ u i..upes. Neliraska Defeats Kansas State 31-0 LINCOLN, Neb. Oct. 5 — (/P)Kansas State could not make six inche.'i in four downs against a rampant Nebraska line early in today's Big Six football opener, and after that the Wildcats had no claws as the Huskers rolled to a 81 to 0 victory before an estimated 85,000. A fumbled pass from center by wSam Vacanti that gave the ball to Kansas State on the Nebraska 24, and set up the big Wildcat chance. A Ted Grime.s to Tom Jones lateral ga\'c the Wildcats nine yards and a first down on the one foot line Then the Huskers were penalized half the distance for offside. Three plays later Kansas State was back on the two and a half yard line and on fourth down Jones was short by a yard after £ double lateral. Roy i„ong, punting from the end zone, fumblec and got the kick out only to the 14, but again Kansas State coulc do nothin,g. getting only to the ten In the last of the first quarter Dick Thompson to Dick Hutton lateral set the speedy Husker back loose for a 34-yard touchdown run Vacant! hacl tn kick the extra point from 17 yards out, the Huskers being penalized 15 yards for holding on the first try. The game definitely went into the Nebra.ska bag in the second period when Vacaniti's lateral to moomey for nine yards brought a touchdown. The third period saw the game turning into a rout, Nebraska scoring on a long Vacant! to Hut ton pass- that clicked for 56 yards and again on a four ^vard plunge through center by Fullback Gerry Moore. Both teams bogged down in the fourth, but Nebraska was able to score its fifth touchdown, this time on a four yard smash through the middle by Moore. Again Ne braska's try for point fizzled. 20, East Kentucky f Cape Normal I Centra! MichiRan eachers 7. Mo. State College Girardeau) 20, Southern, 111., Uni\ersity 1.3. SI. Benedicts 18. College of Emporia Washburn “B” (Tokepa, Kas.) 14. Emporia "B" 0. Washburn “B” (Topeka, Kas.) 14, Emporia "B” 0. Dickinson 7, I^ehiRh 6. Furman 6, Auburn 26, University of Manitoba 0, South Dakota State 61. Concordia (Moorhead, Minn.) 0, St. Olaf 20 . Lawrence 34. Carlrton (Minn.) 13. 0.«kosh Teachers 27, Central State Ste\ens Point) L3. Utah State 0. Colorado 6. Carlsbad (Calif.) 18, Idaho Southern 19. UCI.A .39. U. of Washington 13. University of Buffalo 28, Rensselaer Poly 1.3. Rhode Island Statel2, New Hampshire !5. Hampden-Sydney 6, Washington and .ee 41. De Paul 0, Illinois State Normal 18. Evansville (Ind.) 20, Illinois Wesleyan 6 . Western Maryland 18, Gettysburg 6. Randolph Macon 0, Delaware 53. Mantoka Teachers 0, Duluth Teachers 0 (tie). Idaho n. Washington State 32. Hastings 7, Western Stale 19. California Polytechnic 21, San Diego State College 13. Ohio State 21, Southern California 0. Luther 6, Coe 10. Wabash 22. Franklin 7. I’niversity of San Francisco 7, Stanford 33. Santa Clara 7, University of Nevada 33. Penn College (Oskaloosa, la.) 0, DuJDuque 43. Oregon 14, California 13. Marietta 12, Capital 0. Colorado College 7, Montana State (tie). W'ayne (Neb.) Teachers 12, South Dakota U. 0. Sioux Falls College 0, Southern Normal 13. New York University IS, Brooklyn College 8. Catawba 19, High Point /. Marshall 14. Cincinnati 39. Pensalcola Naval Air Station 40, Naval Air Technical Training Center 0. Texas Tech 7, Southern Methodist 0. Mississippi State 6. LSU 13. San Jose State 7. Hardin-Simmons 34. West Chester (Pa) Teachers 20, City College New York 0. Xaxier O. Kentucky 70. Missouri Mines 6, Oklahoma City U. 74. Ripon 6, Cornell (Mt. Vernon, la.) 6 (tie ). North\\ estern Teachers (Kalva, Okla.) 14. Bethel 6. Arizona 7, l^tah 14, Morehead 19. Murray 38. Arkan.«:as State 2. Gradley 26. Southwestern (Tex) 0. Rice 48. Howard Payne 7, East Texas State 7 (tie). All American Conference Los Angeles Dons 21, Chicago Rockets 9. Timers Win 19 To 0 Over St. Peter&’s Touchdowns Made For The Tigers By Rodgers And Millei Smith-Cotlon high school Tigeri came through Friday night to trounce on St. Peter’s high school at Jefferson City by a score of 19 to 0. It was the first win of the 1946 season for the Sedalia aggregation who dropped their first to Kemper iHilitary Academy 6 to 7 and to Marshall high school Owls 13 to 6. Tigers were consistent in their plunging through and around the St. Peter’s Saints line during the entire game. The Saints were just unable to stop the onward rush of the Sedalians. Plowever, Jefferson City laid claim to opposing the heavier team. The Sedalians on average weight tipped the scales to about a thirty-pound heavier squad. The Saints held the Tigers during the first quarter and did fairly well in the second. After working the pigskin down to the five yard stripe, Rodgers carried it over for the touchdown. Jefferson City was off-sides but Sedalia refused the penalty. “Big Jim” Egbert booted the ball between the posts and over the cross bar for the conversion to end the half, Sedalia leading 7 to 0. After a plowing attack in the third quarter Miller took it over for the second score and put the Tigers in the lead 13 to 0 in the Third stanza of the game. In the final quarter a shovel pass to Miller brought about another touchdown adding up the tally to 19 to 0 . The final setup touchdown came after Potts hurled a 30-yard pass from his 40 yard line to put the ball on the Saints 30-yard stripe. Two running plays put it in position for the final touchdown. Of the passes, both teams completed two. The Saints went to the air ten times while the Tigers took that route only six. Cape Girardeau Teachers Beat Southern Illinois CAR BOND ALE, HE, Oct. 5—(/P) —Southeast Missouri State College of Cai)e Girardeau downed the Southern Illinois Normal football team this afternoon here, 20-13. Halfback Webb Halbert led the Missouri team with all three touchdowns wliile Joe Brudebaker made good on two of three tries for point after touchdown. Southern Illinois waited until the second half to get ont the score books when Gene Stotlar, T’ickneyville, dashed 75 yards for Illinois’ first score. A pass from Bill Mai insky to Don Creach gave the Illinois team their second six points. Henry Frnka Jo., Critically Injured TULSA, Okla., Oct. 5—(IP)— Husky young Henry Frnka, Jr., son of football famous Henry Frnka, Tulane University coach, fought for life today against a brain injury suffered last night in the waning moments of his Tulsa Will Rogers high school team’s gridiron battle with Tulsa Central. The 17-year-old backfeld star was reported by physicians to have a 50-50 chance to live after undergoing an operation by Dr. Jess D. Henman, Oklahoma City specialist. His father, whose Tulane eleven met f'loricla at New Orleans today, was at his bedside after a trip by' chartered plan.. Hospital attendants said the elder Frnka was near collapse. Mrs. Frnka followed her husband here by plane. Young rnka, who scored one touchdown and contributed heavily to another in his team's bitterly contested 14-7 triumph ov'er its intra-city rival, crumpled in violent collision with an opposing line backer while carrying the ball with only two minutes leH to play. A shocked crowd of 15,000 watched as the boy was carried from the field. Spectators said it was obvious to the stands that the two players’ impact had left the Frnka youth badly injured. He was still unconscious late today. Elis condition showed slight improvement soon after the operation, but later worsened. He was being given oxygen. Sooiiers Defeat Texas A-M 10-7 NORMAN, Okla., Oct. 5—(/P)With 40 seconds remaining, dav Wallace the University of Okla homa's 172-pound quarter-back kicked a 19-yard field goal on fourth down to break a 7-7 deadlock and gave the Sooners a 10-7 edge over Texas A. and M. College today. z\lthough the Sooners outplayed the Cadets throughout the game, tlie stubborn Aggie line continually turned back Oklahoma scoring bids. 11 looked like the game would end in a deadlock after both teams threatened in the fourth quarter, the Aggies moving to the one-foot line before being turned back. Then Oklahoma put on its final drive, moving 21 yards after taking an Aggie punt to the Cadet 5. 8’he SooiK-rs picked up ^nly a yard after three downs and with the crowd of 28,000 fans screaming Oklahoma was iienali/.ed five Vcirris iiack to the nine for delaying the game. With the clock showing just 40 seconds left, Wallace split the uprights for the three points that game Oklahoma the contest. Indiana Swamps Minnesota 21 toO MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 5—(TP)— Indiana's defending big nine football champions staged outplay Minnesota for a 21 to 0 decision today. It was the first victory of the 1946 season toi' the Hoosiers and the opening conference game for Minnesota. The log cabin’s first appearance in North America was in 1638, when members of the Swedish West India company set up a trading post and village at Delaware bay. Aiakiiifj A Bill For A Bowl DES MOINES, Oct. 5—(.^)— Tulsa's gridders, indicating strongly that they are trying for a New Year’s Day bowl game for the sixth consecutive year rolled over Drake 48 to 13 today for their second triumph in the Missouri 'Valley conference. The undefeated Golden Hurricane started slowly in* the first period, marking up a single touchdown. but Tulsa found its pace iri the second and third quarters when it rached up four and two scores r e s i > t' c t i y. Drake, unbeaten in two previous games divided its two touchdowns between the second and fourth quarters while the Tulsa lineup was well sprinkled with substitutes. AMERICAN LEGION WRESTLING STATE GUARD ARMORY, TUESDAY, OCT. Ath Doors Open 7:30 P.M. — Matches Start 8:30 P.M. Title Match ROY “COWBOY” GRAHAM Dallas, Texas vs. MKKEY GOLD New York City, N. Y. t falls out of 3—91» minute limit Semi-Windup WAI.TEK SIROIS Montreal, Canada vs. MARSHALL ESTEPPE Sturgeon, Mo. t falls out oi 3 — 15 minute limit Special Event ; x^ . Dick Hatcher, Fresr.o, Calif, ri • vs. ¿L. ______—-X— ——^— Nelson Hebert. Paris. France ROY GRAHAM One fall—30 minute time limit PRICES: General admission .................... 75*^ Ringside seats............................ ^1.00 Children under 12 ................... 50*^ (All tax included) For Reserved Seats—Reed Drug Store, 308 So. Ohio. Phone 133

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free