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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, December 31, 1922, Image 12',
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Upsets Recorded In National Sports Durinq 1 922
I PRINCETON GAINS GRID
HONORS IN SENSATIONAL
PLAYING DURING SEASON
Tigers, Minus Great Star, Played Consistent Ball
to Down Other Members of Big Three; Bears
Gain Honors on West Coast.
BY BILLY EVANS.
ETON, the team t"' destiny. That one sentence sums up the
1 big thrill of tho football campaign of 1922
Princeton, regarded by a majority of the experts as inferior to
Harvard and Yale, and certain to lie defeated by Chicago, won from
Princeton went into each game the under d, and in every in
stance came .ut vith flying colors.
II do not regard Princeton as a
hotter team than Chicago. I have
my doubts as to the superiority of
Princeton over Harvard and Yale,
yot ill three went down before the
onaliiughU of the Tiger.
ENTITLED TO HONORS.
If results arc to be Judged by com
parative scores. Princeton Is cer
tainly c n'Jtlod to eastern honors, and
can make some well -backed claims as
lo tho entire country,
PrlnCetOH had no groat star. In-
ad. it had a well-balanced team
that ployed smart football. The
Timers followed tho bull one of the
tundamentals of Bill Roper's coach
ing system, Ability to follow tho
ball, thereby gaining many a fumble,
Oil mori' than any other one thing
tr establish the gridiron supremacy
The Tigers, It seemed, never failed
to profit when the opposition erred.
Jn the middle west, Nebraska,
Xotro Dame, Michigan and Iowa j
were the four h ading team?;.
Tift FOB HONORS.
Iowa, last year's champion in "Pig
5"enM circles, tied with Michigan for
ihc 1 022 honors.
Nebraska's defeat by Syracuse
n'one kept the ComhUflkero from be
t!ig able to make some big claims
that tea pi. Incidentally, Ne
brusl a's defeat of Notre Dame kept
Coach lockne's eleven from getting
11C pounds Pld Terrls, Now Fork.
gH 126 pounds George Ifield, To-
Hi 186 pounds Joe Ryan, Pittsburg.
147 pounds Harry D. Simmons.
10 pounds wniam Anthrobus,
17 pounds Charles McKenna. New
Heavyweight John Wilmans. San
National champion team Argen
tine team, South America.
Pacific coast champions lfldwick
Hj learn, Pasadena, Cal.
Pacific, northwest champion Boise
Polo club, Boise. Idaho.
Leading national man, free style
i Johnnie Welsmuller, Chicago.
1 Leading national girl, fres style
Helen Walnwright, New York.
Leading national man, backstroke
Warren Kcaloha, Honolulu,
l Leading national girl, backstroke
M. Sybil Bauer, Chicago.
Leading national man. breastatroke
Bob Bkelton, Chicago
Leading national girl. breaststroV;
i Ruth Smith.
National springboard dUing cham
i i'ion Al "White. San Francisco.
National high diving champion
Clarence Pinkston, 8an Francisco.
National water polo champion team
H N'ew York A. C-
1 National team champion Illinois A
f . Chicago.
National junior crater polo cham
M: plon Stanford University, California
l ."World champion Ed ("Strangler")
1ewls, San Jose.
ntionfl A A U champions I?w
H A Cauipbell, KaiLsa-a City.
a higher rating than it will be ac
corded. On the coast. California again was
the class of that section University
or' Southern California was the only
coast team to make things interest
ing lor Coach Andy Smith's eleven.
In the south the honors go to
Georgia Tech, in the opinion of moat
of the critics. Vandorbllt however,
is in a position to dispute such claim.
Auburn and Centre also had good
University of West Virginia and
Cornell are two unbeaten teams that
are worthy of a VCfty high rating.
SPORT CHAMPIONS OF 1922
TTr7,: STANDARD-EXAMINER herewith presents one of tho most com
Hi PhVtc reviews of champions eer recorded In this section of the United
lafl States It gives the world and national champions in all of the' important
jjgH bt8 for tiie year about to end. and Will Le very useful as reference pur-
poses for all followers of sports.
World's champions New York Gi
ants, New i'ork.
Natloual league champions New
American league champions New
Champion batsman, National league
Rogers Hornsby, St. Louis.
Champion batsman American league
.'.urge Sisler. St, Loum.
i'aelflc Coast league champions
c an Francisco Seals.
Champion b:itr-f i.n. Pacific Coa.;t
loagile Paul strayl. Salt Lake.
ling pitcher, Pacific Coo3t
I lingue Jake May, Vernon.
I j iing eastern team Princeton.
Pacific Coast conference champion
Western conference champion -Iowa.
Missouri Valley conference cham
Southern conference champion
University of West Virginia.
Rocky Mountain conference cham
pion University of Utah.
Pacific Northwest conference Tie
Between Oregon and Washington.
Southern California conference
champion Pomona college.
National champions St. Louis.
National A. A U. champion Art
National A. A. I', doubles Ma :
Go;d ami Maynard Laswell, Los An-!
Flyweight Jimmy Wilde, England
(world); Pancho Villa, America.
Bantamweight Jog Lynch, New'
Featherweight Johnny Kilban-,
Lightweight Bennv Leonard, New
Welterweight Mickey Walker,
Newark, N. J.
Middleweight Johnny Wilson, Bos
ton. Light heavyweight Battling Siki.
(world). Harry Greh (America).
Heavyweight Jack Dempsey, Salt
NATIONAL AMATEUR BOXING
112 pounds T. P. McManus. Fltts-
i n lvi coi ie,ji.t.i e c :m ii; ioohi 1 nuvc
Pacific Coast conference champions
Southern Pacific association Larry
Semon team, Los Angeles.
Pacific Association A A. U. Olym
pic club. San Francisco.
National champion IS. 2 balk Wil
lio Hoppe, New York.
National champion, thrco cushion
John Layton, St. Louis.
National champion, pocket billiards
Ralph Greenleaf, New York.
National Individual champion W.
National doubles Splnclla Bro
then, New York.
National intercollegiate eight Na
Pacific coast lutercollegiatc Wash
ington. Pacific coast amateur club fours
Vancouver, B. C,
Pacific association amateur oars
men (Cal(fornla) San Diego Boat
World amateur singles, sculls (dia
mond ecuIIs) Walter M. Hoover, De
World professional singles, sculls
J. Paddon, Australia,
Davis cup Rotained by United
National singles champion W. T.
Tilden, Jr., Philadelphia.
National doubles champions W. T.
Tilden. Jr., and Vincent Richards.
National mixed doubles W. T. Til
den Jr., and Mrs. Molla Mallorv, New
National women's singles Mr?,
Molla Mallory, New York.
National women's doubles Helen
Wills and Marian Jessop.
National girls' Junior singles Helen
Wills. Berkeley. Cal.
National girls' hardcourt singles
C.irolyn E warts, Han Francisco.
National Intercollegiate singles L.
L. Williams, Yale.
Nutional intercollegiate doubles
Phil Near, J. Davies. Stanford.
National amateur champion Jesso
Sweetser. Bronxvllle. N. Y.
National open champion Gene
National professional clTamplon
Gene Sarazen, Pittsburg.
British open champion Walter Ha- '
gen, New York.
National women's champion Glen
na Collctt, Providence, R. I.
National intercollegiate champion
A. P. Boyd, Dartmouth.
Western amateur Chick Evans,
Western open Mike Brady. Detroit.
Western women's Mrs. Dave Gant.
California state Jack Neville, San I
California slate (women) Doreea
Kavunaugh. Los Angeles.
AUTO RACING AND MOTOR
CYCLING. National champion Jimmy Mur
phy, San Francisco.
Pacific coast champion Jimmy
Murphy, San Francisco.
National professional motorcycle 1
champion Ralph Hepburn. Los An-!
TRACK AND FIELD.
National A. A. U. team champion 1
New York A. C..
I. C. A. A. A. A. team champion
University of California.
N. C. A. A. A. A. team champion
University of California.
Pacific Coast conference champion
University of Washington.
Western conference champion
University of Illinois.
I',, III A., ... I ... . A -
ihihv .ijjuta tiuil j. - I . loam
champion University of California.
National all-around individual
champion G. H. Thomas, Princeton.
National Pentathlon individual
champion "B. OJiourdln. New. York
Far Western "fiani champion -Olympic
club. San Franclscu.
IS NET CHAMP
Veteran Shows Ability In
All Matches; Mrs. Mal
IN the tennh world, Bill Tilden again
proved his superioritv over the field
Prior to the big matches, a great
many of tho tennis experts were of
the opinion that Tilden'3 game wai
lipping. It was freely predicted that
; Bill Johnston bo rated as No. 1 in the
. tennis standing at the close of the Bea
While Johnston demonstrated his
right to be classed as one of the
,'ieatest olayers in the history of the
Bpprt, still Tilden when called upon
(o defend his honors, had just enough
in reserve to get the margin over his
It is possible that 1922 will be tho
last year of the reign of Tilden. The
champion scratched his hand on the
1 rffffi f WHWH j
wire netting of an eastern tennis
court, an infection set in, which
caused the loss of part of one finger
on the light hand. It is feared that
this may seriously handicap his game.
Tilden, however, treats tho happen
ing lightly and says that the injury
will in no way affect his play. He
feels confident he will be able to show
the way to the rest of the world's
greatest tennis experts.
At home, Mrs. Molla Mallory con
tinues to refgn supreme. Her panic
has proved too much for the women
tennis players of the L'nited States.
On foreign fields, however, Mrs.
Mallory was not nearly so successful.
Invading England, she met her great-
eal i lva.1 and arch onemv. Mile fin- i
zanne Lenglen, and went down to in-j
A year previous, Mile. Langlen had
defaulted to Mrs. Mallory after being
apparently outclassed Illness was
liven as the cause, although the rc.-,
CU$ation was freely made that the,
French star quit cold.
In the meeting at England, Mile.
Lenglen proved that it was physical
condition rather than a lack of sport
ing blood that caused her to default
in her American debut.
To my way of thinking the out
standing figure in the tennis world,
last year Is not Bill Tilden, Mile I
Lenglen or any of the noted foreign
players who visited fhis country, but1
B slip of a girl. 16 year-old Helen" Will;
In several tourneys Miss Wills was
the runnerup to Mrs. Mallory and
pressed her bard. Inside of threj
years at the most she should be the
leading woman tennis player of the
United States, if not the world.
4 , M ! . j
Give Grid Fans
Interscctional games were many
during the gridiron season Just
1 dosed. In fact, there were, per-
i hup, more contests of this nature
in the 1922 campaign than has been,
the cafco In any previous year.
I East-west, east -south, and west'
south battles were quite prolific. To
say nothing of the east-Canadian
' clash between Syracuse and McGiil
Universities, the second meeting ofi
these two schools in as many sea
seasons. While tilts between the varlou"
sections of the country are almost
I too numerous to mention, the chief
j struggles brought together some of
I the best team produced m the east, ;
j west and south.
No doubt the thref outstanding
games were those in which Prince
ton beat Chicago. Yale bowed to
Iowa, and Harvard put a crimp in
little Centre. Oddly enough all of1
these frays included the represen
tatives of the east's ' trlplo alli
ance." To the University of Detroit goes
the honor of having participate! in
tho most intersectiorhil bouts. The
Duffy men played four tilts, all J
with eastern unlt9, winning three
and losing one. Notre Dame ranked
next In thi respect, meeting two
Atlantic seaboard elevens, and one '
from the south.
j In the matter of supremacy, the '
. west edged Its eastern rivals, five !
' games to four, with the Army- ,
Notre Dame tUHslo ending In al
scoreless tie. In total points scored
the west was far ahead, counting
138 markers to CU for the foe.
The east, however, ran rough
shod over southern opponents, cop
ping six out of seven games. Ala
bama's defeat of Pennsylvania sav-'
lug the south the lgnomy of a
grand elam. The point total was '
14 8 for the eastern units and but'
I 1$ for the buutherners.
Against the south, middle-weat-
I ern platoons also were superior-:
taking two game to one, with a !
; fourth battle, that between Michi
gan and Yanderldlt. ending 0 to 0.
, Tho south, however, had the scor
ing advantage, 36 to S3.
0HE88 ii IMFIONS,
World's champion Jose Capa
Natfonal champion Frank j Mar
shall, New York- J
Mickey Walker Wrests Title
From Veteran Briton in
Final Title Go
FIVE fistic titles changed hands dur
ing 1 9 1' i . The year was featured
by many pusrillstic upsets.
Jack Hrltton. holder of tho welter
weight championship, was beaten bv
Mickey Walker, it came as a great
surprise, since only a few months be
fore, Britton had decisively outpoint
ed Lightweight Champion Renny
Leonard, finally winning on a foul.
Joe Lynch regained the bantam
title by defeating Johnny Duff in
rather easy style. Buff, by the way.
had a bad year of it, losing both tho
flyweight and bantam title, which he
The new flyweight champion H
Pancho Villa, the sensational Fili-
I '"" boxer. Many ol the experts are
convinced that Villa is a better ooy
than Jimmy Wilde, and Is certain to
defeat tho great little English boxer
If they ever meet. With such a vic
tory would go the world title.
Hagjn Qreb annexed the light
heavyweight championship by his
decisive Victory over Gcno Tunnoy.
Greb had previously put a kink in
the career of Tommy Gibbons by tak
ing down the decision in a 13-round
bout at Madison Square Garden.
Greb' victory over (Jibbons robbed ;
the latter of a chance with Dempsey '
arrangements for the bout having
been practically completed.
Perhaps tho biggest shock of the !
pugilistic upsets was the defeat of
Georges Carpentler. Idol of France,
by Battling Slkl a comparative unknown
inc csiKi match looked like a set
up for Carpentler. No one figured
Siki had a chance, yet Carpeiiticr
Johnny Wilson continues to hold
the middleweight litlo because there
are few. If any, states in which h-j
The effort of Lew Teudlcr to tako
VILI L WALK MR. i
the lightweight title from Benny
I-' "nurd r. sult.-d in . gr B ; tight
but Leonard was returned the win
ner by a fairly comfortable margin.
I Jack Dempsey. heavyweight cham
pion, is still the monarch of all
he surveys. On no champion Is the j
crown more secure than on the dome ,
of fighting Jack.
Ktlbane continues to dominate tho 1
featherweight division. He has done
little or no fighting lteport lias II
that he is to meet Crlqul, the Euro-
peah champion, on Decoration dav,
G-olf May Be Featured
During 1923 As A
LOGAN, Dec. 30. Tennis is Lo
; gan's biggest community sport. In
j terest In this pastime is increasing
rapidly In the city and the ln:3 spring.
I summer and fall is looked forward
I to by all wlelders of the racquet, Pres
! ent indications point to hundreds of
'participants on the lourts.
The Logan Tennis club In the prime
mover of the racquet sport here and
has done a great d ;il in projfloting it.
The club has been the host supporter
Of three or four state tournaments
J and in 1923 it wants to hold one in
! Logan. Tho Loganltes feel that they
should have it Inasmuch as they have
the facilities and the Interest In the
Considering the size of the club the
I Logan Tennis club h.us done remark
ably well tho players feel. In the
past four state tourneys tha. Logan!
players have always been seen in the
emi-flnala of both doubles and Bln-
, gles and have played the finals In
all but two occasions. Considering the
J fact that It is almost impossible to!
i defeat Ned Garnett. present singles!
i titleholder and Uh- double champ
ar- , ..rking go.-d plr.v its. I - .g.iri
well satisfied at the record of h. r
J tennis players.
MODEL U. v.mz i n
The Ixgan Tennis club is a moduli
organization which other city clubs'
should pattern after. It ia divided In-j
to a senior and Junior club. The
.'unn,rs take In all under eighteen
years of age and the Logun Junior j
club has a blk' membership. So In
terested and enthused :ir.- the day !
Mi at great j . :-. , ii . n v h.i- be. n
developed. LiAt summer, for Instance, i
the seniors invited the Juniors intoi
MORVICH FAILS I
i TO SHOW CLASS
IN TURF TILTS
j Exterminator Termed The!
Wonder Horse of the
Tn turf circle, the biggest upset of
,1!2J was the absolute failure of the
Unbeaten as a two-year-old, th
winner of a dozen starts. Morvich was
expected to repeat as a three-year-old.
So grent had Morvich looked as a
two-year-old that a majority of the
turf experts rated Morvich as the equal
"t MAh o War.
Certainly, as a two-year-old. Mor
vich had looked equally impressive and
bid fair to establish as many records
as did Man o' War.
Prepped for tho first big start of
the year the Kentucky derby Mor-
vich seemed certain to justify the
claims of the leading turf experts.
-Morvich won, breesing from a fairly
The Kentucky derby, however, was
the only good race that Morvich ran
during the year. The' wonder two-year-old
was beaten In every other
start In the three-vear-old class.
What ailed Morvich?
That Is the big mystery of tho turf.
Was the horse over-rated as a two-year-old.
badly trained as a three-year-i
old, or simply unfit physically for var
One thing, however, seems to have
been definitely established-. Morvich!
is not quite in the class of .Man o' War, I
While the l.iilurc u' Morvich was the
big surprise of the year, the continued I
fine showing of the gr. at Extermina
tor was one of the pleasing features'
of the turf season.
Every sport has Its outstanding fig-;
urb. Ty Cobb is the iron man of base-j
pall. For IS years he has showed the
way to the diamond athletes. Agel
does not seem to affect his play to
any great extent. He still retains Un
title conferred on him years ago the
game's greatest player
Tennis has Bill Tild.-n. Football
has Ita Fielding Yost. Alonzo Stagg.
Glenn Warner and a few other fam
ous old-time coaches, who heap up
with the game despite their years, and
season after s.-ason turn out top-notch
Exterminator Is the Ty Cobb of
baseball, the Bill Tilden of Tennis. Age
does not seem to slow' up Extermina
tor in the least. Despite the added
weight he is forced to carry ho con
tinues to show the way to the cream
of the racing game.
To Exterminator belongs the title,
the "wonder horse" of the turf.
their city tournament with the result
! that about six or eight ( the lead
ing senior players including such stara
las Cy Hammond and Mo.-:, Kicli. were
eliminated early in the game when it
was thought that they had a chance
to take the medals and th SSingles!
i cup. Joe Cowley, reckoned the sei -'
I ond best junior in the state. n;:s been
developed by the Logan Junior club. ;
There Is now a cry In the city for
municipal tennis courts, Eog:in ought
to have them and there Is some ad
vantage in building them. The Ag
ricultural college, Brigham Young
rrtllr-cr. n rwl J.ntvun lilc-li sntftu
I and some private courts are going to
I be overworked this next year.
Golf Is going to be introduced in
Logan next year. There have been
some attempts to play the game on
"private" links, showing that there
are a large number of men interest-1
ed In the game and the athletic com
mittee of the chamber of commerce
Is working on plans for a municipal
Skiing promises to become as pop-1
ular a winter sport as tennis Is in
! the summer in a couple of year. Al
ready the kids of th town are man
ufacturing their own sklis and learn
ing to use them on tho mountain
sides. The Logan Kkiing rlub wltr.
I George Nelson, expert ski Jumper from
1 Norway, as president and tutor. Is
stirring up much inter. -st In skiing,
i To get an Increased number of
business and professional men and
younger boys Interested In sports and i
athb'tic.i In the aim of the local Com-!
munlty Service organization. Iast fall
Community Service, under the direc
tion of Professor W. O. Robinson, ex
ecutive secretary, started a horseshoe;
tournament which stirred up. con-j
slderablo lntere-t. Th coming year
the organization plans to carry on an
extensive campaign to get hundreds of)
men and boys, and girls also, out into'
all kinds of sports.
N'at.onal amat. ur champion Dave
Fauskee. Worthlngton. Minn.
National prof. .sMonal champion
Art Klllam. St. Louis. Mo
National amateur team champion j
Prairie Zone team.
Orand American Handicap J. 8.
Frink. Worthlnsrt.n. Minn.
Javelin throw F. Harfher, Stanford !
lnlverslty. j ,
AT GOLF GAME
Glenna Collett Outclasses
Field of Women Stars
In Title Contest
In golf in 1922, Gone Sarazen was
tho outstanding figure from Mic
masculine point of view. Glenna Col
lett from the feminine angle,
Sarazen started tha year by winning
the southern championship from a
high-class field. He followed this up
by winning the national open cham
pionship of tho United States at
Skokle. This Is regarded as the high
est honor that American golf can
GETS THE BREAKS,
In winfilng the national open. Gene
was favored by the breaks in luck.
Tho brenks always scorn to smile on
the winner. Some of the experts re
garded the sensational victory In th -light
of a fluko.
! AH such thought! were dispelled
when Sarazen. in match play cham
pionship, pitted against the very
1 best pro players in the states, won
the professional golfers' title.
Waltor Hagen, who. next to
.Sarazen. 1j the big figure among the
men. won high laurels when he cap
fur. (1 the British open. Sarazcn'n
victory In the national open at
j Skokle raised the argument as to who
should be regarded as the leading
! player of this country, Jf not tho
The discussion aroused. led to a
match between these two great play
ers. It was In a way. tho worid
series of golf. After trailing for tho
first 3ti holes. Sarazen came from be
hind to one of tho greatest wins of
the year In golf circles.
GIRL i s WINNER.
Glenna Collett. the 19-year-Old girl,
clearly established her right to tlv
premier position among women goit
ers. In the national women's cham
pionship, she breezed through a
classy field, mcotincr and ib f-atlmr In
tho final match for the champion
ship, one of England's greatest play
ors, Mrs. W. A. Gavin, who haS eri-
, ' J j
I 1 HiLETT. SWE1 TSER
joyed a much wider experience as a
Jesse sweetser, who has been com
ing fast for a couple of years, finally
had his golfing efforts rewarded by
winning the national amateur hon
ors. He defeated Chick Evans in
the finals. Jesse Guilford, holder of
the title, picked by many of the ex
perts to repeat, failed to como
A victory pleasing to golfers was
the winning of the western open bv
Mike Brady. For years Mike hat
1 n on tho verge of winning some of
the biggest honors In tho game.
100 yards Robert McAllister, New
HAVE BIG YEAH
j WITH BASEBALI
i Upsets in Home Runs
One of Leading Items
By BITT Y F N.
M i or league i-asebaii teams as1
whole, ran rather true to form!
The N. w V., i I, ' . re ,i, k(
to repeal In tl N i. cue!
1 ol the ritli . 'a toJ
came through, though at tlmefl
was hard pressed,
in the American league, tho nj
1 inki - and the st. T.niJj
Browns w-r-- hot favorites.
repeated th win of lol
badly as thl
went under thu wire.
St Louis finished only one god
ba'-k of th N. w York .ntrv, and hi
the i ison gone s week longer the
have been i dil orent r.-sulfl
ii men wai ipsei in msl
league baseball, u was th- utter rS
ol the Fankeea by thi "ii-mts. 0M
the I rltlcs leaned strony to tl
Yank, u The outcome of the Ben
prove, i there was do logical rasc
in attitude. The GlaS
ire a .nd conclusive!
dv moristrati d I'm- fact.
RJ l RSAL OF 1X)RM.
'j'o an IndiMilual iiabe liuth,
h i ling reveH
liuth, the bfl
i ' I 1921. i huge d.saj
polntmont of l'J22. 1
Win n kuth mad.- : homo runs
1 '.' - h : 1 .'. i I t ii.i : i !' -l SU
will last for ye.n s t., come j f tl
;n.- run j
shlftte l tr 235 to 300 t et, I al
live it will bo a long, long v, hi
befon i i mark ol 69 goes by
Ruth was CO to hand sfl
-run Is to Kogel
Hornsby, who made 42 circuit drivi
to is for Ruth. K a Williams, wij
:;T ho . topp.-d ik.ith'a maj K i
th-' American league. J
n:rn.sb again showed the way I
th-- National League hitters, withl
n irk ol .401 In breaking int. tl
ighi iverage tl hi
been i o ' t lonai i ig
eini i 1899. When Ed Dela hitnj
All In all, 1922 stands as a big yel
for Hornsb In compiling his .4j I
i0 base bitsj I
. en mon than th best Nation
leagut d by s'iill
Keeler in 1897. J
In th- American Ivcague. GeorSl
Sisler displ " ' -d Harry Hcllmaoy
with the remarkable average of 111
ri?rus throw A. R. Pope, Pel fcr
Hop, Btep ;md jump L'e K. Uul
Scores of Intersectional
Games Prove Interesting r
EAST VS. WEST
JErinceton - Chicago lfll
Yale owa i
, Army ! it Notre Dame J l
I Boston College . . 8 Detroit 1C
SprintrficM t. f .' r . . 0 .
W. & J 9 Detroit aj1
Vermont 10 I troil ' 1
85 racii 9 Nebraska jj
Carnegie Tech 0 N'utrc 1'am. 13 u
MaasachuaetU Aggies 0 Michigan Agjri'
West Virginia 0 Qonzaga Vm
Totals Totals 5m
ROCKIES VS. SOUTHWEST h
Utah Aggies 6 Arizono 'i
EAST VS. SOUTH.
Princeton irgim.i T
Vale North Carolina H
Sarvard 24 Centre mkK
Pennsylvania 1'nivorsity of South
IVnns.N I aiiia Lbbbu
Navy 15 lt'iu T -:i
Harvard 2i Plori la J C
WEST VS. SOUTH. I
Mn higan 0 Vanderbilt '
ChieagO lienlL'i.t (
Notre Darn.- 1! Georgia) Tech )
rndiana " W.-si Virtrim:i
Totals Totals . L,