EIGHT -_1 -----■ ' " ... t | _ , '
! Undefeated Georgia Tech Bows 1 To 13
BLUE DEVILS HIT
FROM ALL FRONTS
Clarks Gets 69-Yd. Touch
Down 5 Seconds After
By RALPH HOWLAND
DURHAM, Nov. 4—(.^-Undefeat
ed, untied Georgia Tech, seeking
its sixth straight triumph, bowed
today before an explosive Duke
university team that traveled by
land and air to defeat the Ramb
ling Wreck, 19 to 13.
The Blue Devils scored on the
first running play of the game
but W'ere forced to come from
behind twice to score one of the
major upsets of the day. It was
Dukes’ second victory in six starts
and provided a crowd of 30,000,
largest of the season in this area,
with thrills galore.
Duke scored first, five seconds
after the game started, when
George Clark skirted right end
behind beautiful blocking of Tom
Davis and whizzed 69 yards. Rae
ther’s try for point was no good.
Two minutes later Allen Bowen,
17-yera old Tech freshman, aerial
ed from his 31 to Mickey Logan
on the Duke 35 and Logan crossed
into pay dirt. Both Divais and
Gordon Carver of Duke juggled
the ball before it fell into Lo
gan’s hands. Bowen kicked the
point from placement.
Bill Alexander's Techmen, ap
parently sensing defeat but trying
desperately to avoid it, came back
in the second half with a bang.
Bowen led the way again, and aid
ed by a 15-yard penalty against
the Blue Devils for pushing, work
ed the ball down to the Duke 41.
Then Bowen and end Charles Mur
dock alternated in moving to the
four and Bowen went over two
plays later. Bowens try for point
Tech led in lirst downs 14-10,
but Duke made 266 to 134 yards
The upset ended a Tech victory
string that included such power
houses as Navy and Georgia Navy
Preflight. For the Blue Devils, it
was the first triumph since they
trampled’ Richmond in the season
Fred Sink, guard, Frank Irwin,
tackle, and John Crowder, center,
were the pill boxes in Dukes for
ward wall, which Coach Eddie
Cameron said played one of its
best games of the season. They
rushed Techs’ passers, Frank
Broyles, Bowen and Tex Ritter,
unmercifully, frequently throwing
them for losses. Their alertness
and speed got Duke out of the
hole several times deep in Blue
Tom Davis was back in his old
form and netted the yardage when
it was most needed. Lewds, inci
dentally, was playing with an arm
in a brace.
It was Bowen who set up Tech’s
second and last marker. If any
one player should be given first
| honors today, it ought to be Bowen.
iHe carried Tech most of the way
' and never seemed to tire.
Ritter tried desperately in the
closing minutes to connect with
his receivers^pnd did complete one
to Logan, only to be smothered
later by the rushing Duke wall,
i The second pass after that was
I intercepted by Davis and the game
i soon endpd.
Pos. Georgia Tech Duke
LE—Daniel _ Jones
LT—Glenn .. Hardison
LG—Bowen _ Knotts
C —Aholstinger_ Crowder
! RT—Phillips _ Irwin
i RE—Tinsley __-_ Harry
RH—Logan _ Clark
LH—McIntosh .. Carver
FB—Broyles . Davis
Georgia Tech_ 7 0 6 0—13
Duke _ _ 6 6 0 7—19
Tech scoring — Touchdowns,
Logan and Bowen; points after
touchdowns, Bowen (placement).
Duke Scoring — Touchdowns —
Clark, Raether, (for Harry), Bob
Smith (for Krisza).
Points after touchdowns, Raether
Substitutions—Ga. Tech — Ends,
Castleberry, Tinsley, Wilson, Mur
dock. Guards, Colbert, Hills. Backs
Ritter, Matthews, Williams, Car
penter. Tackle—Gaines. Center—
Duke. Duke—Ends, Austin, Wey
land, Raether. Guards, Lciteiser,
Perini. Backs: Lewis, Spears,
Haggerty, Larue, Bob Smith, Step
banz. Tackle: G. L. Smith, Eisen
ber. Center, Sharkey.
| Oklahoma Virtually
Takes Big Six Title
AMES, la., Nov. 4.—(fl—Iowa
Stale's golden anniversary of in
to collegiate football acquired a
blot of tarnish today as Oklahoma
virtually wrapped up the Big Six
conference championship with a
12 to 7 triumph.
All of the scoring came in the
second period. The Sooners’ first
touchdown came as a result of a
fumble recovered by Oklahoma
on Iowa State’s 25, Gerald Lebrow
crashing over from the eight.
Six minutes later Oklahorna
scored again, moving 65 yards
with Basil Sharp going over from
The Norwegian lemming makes
non-periodic migrations during
which it swims lakes and fjords.
BY HUGH FULLERTON, JR.
NEW YORK, Nov. 4—LD—After
Oklahoma A. and M. licked Tulsa,
46-40, in that wild and wooly game
last week, Art Griffith, one of the
Aggies’ assistant coaches, swore:
“They ruined the game of foot
ball. I’m, never going to another
game.” . . • When the Yankees
drafted Herb Crompton from To
ronto the other day, it was the
first time they had taken a player
In the draft since 1981 .. . Navy’s
footballers turned up for Notre
Dame last night by listening to a
three-hour lecture on practical
, navigation and this morning they
had an examination on that sub
ject . . . Wonder if they learned
to find the goal line while sur
rounded by a green-jerseyed fog?
Andrew Schmitz, one of the
Branch Rickey's associates in buy
ing a quarter interest in the Dod
gers: “As to the future, see Rick
ey. *He is going to do all the talk
ing for our group.”
Johnny Blood, the old Green Bay
Packers star, is reported organ
izing an Army football team in
China . . . Lieut. Ben Hogan con
ducts golf classes for about 50 sol
diers and civilians at Washington
and Lee university, where he’s a
student in" the Army school for
personnel services . . . While the
Bainbridge Commodores were pre
paring to go after their 13tn
straight football victory. Lee Akin,
former Baylor and Bears guard,
posed for a “jinx” photo with a
black kitten on his shoulder. On
the next play—in signal drill, too
—he pulled out of the line, col
lided with a teammate and broke
CLEANING THE CUFF
Ralph Jenkins, Clemson center,
played all but one play of three
games last year and has turned
in 60-minute jobs against South
Carolina and Tennessee this sea
son . . • Sheik Rangel, who fought
in the Garden last night, got his
nickname because he was the only
kid in his Fresno, Calif., neighbor
hood who wore a necktie.
TCU Beats Chatham, 19-7
In Bewildering Encounter
SAVANNAH, Ga., Nov. 4.—(TP)—
Bringing the famous southwest
conference razzle-dazZle to the At
lantic seaboard, Texas Christian
University uncorked three touch
down drives in a single period
this gfternoon to defeat the Chat
ham Field Blockbusters 19 to 7.
Coach Dutch Meyers’ Horned
Frogs handed the Army Air Base
a bewildering assortment of aer
ials, end runs and straight line
plays but except for the scoring
spree in the second quarter ran up
against stubborn resistance.
After playing in Chatham terri
tory most of the first period, TCU
went all out in the second. Hada
way flipped a 32 yard pass to
Chronister on the 12 and the big
end slipped over for the first score.
The extra point placement try was
Three plays later. Cox intercept
ed a Chatham pass and Hadaway
again heaved the ball, this time
44 yards to Gibson, for another tal
ly. Mullins placekicked the extra
point. Tile final Frog touchdown
came on a line buck from inside
the five by Jesse Mason.
Texas Christian _ 0 19 0 0—19
Chatham .. 0 0 7 0—7
TCU scoring: Touchdowns, Chron
ister, Gibson, Mason.
Points after touchdown, Mullins
Chatham scoring: Touchdowns,
Points after touchdown, Moran
Army Smashes V illano va
By Taking 83-0 Victory
By HUGH S. FULLERTON, JR.
WEST POINT, N. Y , Nnv. 4.—(JP)
—Villanova's football team must
have thought it was playing the
entire Army of the United States
instead of the Military Academy
squad today as the cadets piled
up an 83 to 0 score at. the expense
of the woebegone Wildcats from
the main line.
Amassing their highest score in
six winning games this season and
the third highest in Acaderrjy foot
ball records, the cadets didn't even
get much practice for next week’s
tussle with Notre Dame. They
might as well have staged a signal
drill for all the opposition they
The last two periods were short
ened to ten minutes each and Ar
my used its third and fourth
stringers virtually all through the
second half after leading 62-0 at
the intermission. Bobby Dobbs and
Doc Blanchard, Army's two pow
erful backs weren’t even on
the bench and neither was Lt. Col.
Earl Blaik, the head coach, who
was watching Navy and Notre
In spite of these efforts to make
things easy for the Wildcats, whose
team had been made weaker than
ever by midseason Navy transfers,
the cadets scored 12 touchdowns
and Dick Wallerhouse place-kick
ed the extra points after eleven
of them. Glenn Davis, the teams
high scorer, made three of the
touchdowns to bring his season
total to 72 points. Arnold Tucker
and John Sauer made two touch
Today’s 83 points brought a new
Army record for a season total,
360 points. The 1920 cadet team es
tablished the previous high mark
Army .. 20 42 14 7-83
Villa nova _ 0 0 0 0—0
Army scoring: Touchdowns —
Minor, Sensanbaugher, Davis
(sub for Hall) 3, Hall, West isub
for Hall), Tucker (sub for Minor)
.2, Chabot (sub for Hall), Sauer
(sub for Sensanbaugher) 2. Points
after touchdowns: Walterhouse
WANTED TO BUY
209 Market St. Dial 2-3224
OHIO BUCKS WIN
COLUMBUS, 0„ Nov. 4— —
Ohio State university took 15 min
utes to get warmed up to its
work today, then turned loose all
of its vaunted power to wallop
Indiana University’s western con
ference title hungry Hoosiers, 21
to 7, before 56,380 customers.
It was the sixth straight victory
for the Bucks and the second set
back of the season for the Hoosiers.
For the first time this year,
Ohio State had to come from be
hind to get its triumph. The Hoos
iers made the Bucks look almost
like novices in the first period as
they drove 67 yards for a touch
dowm the first time they had pos
session of the ball. The payoff was
a pass from the six-yard line by
Bob Hoernschmever to Dick Dera
Indiana made only one really
serious scoring threat after that
and Ohio State took charge of the
Indiana . 70 00 0 0— 7
Ohio State .. 0 7 7 7—21
Indiana scoring: Touchdowns —
Deranek. Point after touchdown
Ohio State scoring: Touchdowns:
Dugger, Brugge 2. 'Sub for Flana
gan). Points after touchdown —
Cline, Dugger 2.
Attendance (actual) 56,380. '
(sub for Sensanbaugher) 11, place
First downs _ 15 2
Yards gained by rush
ing (net) _ 255 -38
Forward Passes at
tempted _ . 8 18
Forward passes com
pleted _ 6 3
Yards gained by for
ward passes _ 122 54
Forward passes inter
cepted by _ 4 0
Yards gained runback
of int. passes _ 108 0
Punting average (from
scrimmage) _45 33
Total yards, all kicks
returned _ 74 193
Opponents fumbles rec
overed _ 4 1
Yards lost by penalties 45 20
■NHHHH WHW MMMAcnwm to. wc iwmwh ■ »
■'• -. ^ • ' • '' ■ ••■••■• . .
Gamecocks > > ay
CHAPEL HILL. Nov. 4 -~np\
A second-quarter touchdown ^
Dan Haralson, 18-year-old ;50
pound substitute from Dadevili,
Ala., gave South Carolina’s Game',
cocks a 6-0 victory over North
Carolina jn a southern conferee#
The annual "Battle of the Cain
linas”, marked the opening c(
the second half for br%i clubs and
gave Coach Doc Newton a wil,
over “his former associate Gene
Haralson plunged center for two
yards and the only score late m
the second quarter, following a 32
yard drive started by hi* 15-yard
end run with a lateral.
White hit center for two and
Haralson five. White plunged guard
for two and Ison made two on *
quarterback sneak for a first
down on the six yard line. Haral
son knifed guard for four. Whit,
was stopped for no gain, but Har
alson dived into pay dirt on the
South Carolina had a slight edge
in rushing and North Carolina in
Pos.—South Carolina North C*r.
LE—Thrash - Bauer
LT—Hodges .. Kinsey
LG—Braswell .. Golding
C—Patronee -... Walters
RT—McDonald . Smith
RE—Harrison .. Gilliam
RH—Suttle _ Camp
FB—Erwin . Warren
South Carolina _ 0 S 0 0-5
North Carolina _ 0 0 0 W
Scoring: South Carolina, touch
Attendance (estimated) 5,000.
LEWISBURG, Pa., Nov. 4-if)
--a_.ic->R'ell snowed under the grid
men from N. Y. U. today, 21-0,
paced Netski's consistently accu
rate passing, which accounted for
two of Bucknell's four touchdowns
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 4.—
(JP)—A determined Georgia eleven,
decidedly the underdo, scaled the
heights here today to uset a vaunt
ed Alabama team, 14-7.
Stan Nestorak, a substitute half
back, sat out the first half but
came in to start the third period
and ripped the heavy Crimson line
to pieces. He set up the first
touchdown with a series of line
plunges and then scored the win
ning tally in the last quarter.
Alabama scored first, after re
covering a Georgia fumble at the
Bulldog six with Fred Grant knif
ing through. Hugh Morrow’s place
ment made it 7-0, where the half
Shortly after the third period
got underway, Don Wells punted
70 yards to Alabama’s ^ight. Harry
Gilmer kicked out to the Georgia
36- and the Bulldogs marched 64
to a score, with Nestorak leading
the way and Charlie Smith going
over from the four. Billy Bryan’s
placement made it 7-7.
The first downs favored Georgia,
14 to 13, and the Bulldogs also
lead in rushing, 221 yards to 139.
The Tide had an edge in passing,
completing nine out of 20 for 141
yards, while Georgia connected
with five out of ten for 66 yards.
Georgia __ 0 0 7 7—14
Alabama-- 0 7 0 0— 7
Georgia scoring: Touchdowns—
Smith, Nestoram (for Rutland).
Points after touchdown—Bryan 2
(for Smith) (placements).
Alabama scoring: Touchdown —
Grant. Point after touchdown —
MEMPHIS. Term., Nov. 4.—(A1)—
Pouncing upon every mistake of
the opposition, Mississippi State’s
rugged Maroons crashed over a
jittery Kentucky team here today.
26 to 0, for their fifth consecutive
In registering their second South
eastern conference victory and
thereby assuming the league’s
lead, Coach Allyn McKeen’s bowl
conscious gridders recovered ever
one of seven Kentucky fumbles
during the afternoon—all but two
of them in Wildcat territory.
The first two Kentucky miscues
came in the first three minutes of
play and led directly to Mississip
pi State’s first two touchdowns. A
third Wildcat fumble shortly after
ward stopped the Blue Grass boys’
only real scoring threat of the
game, and a fourth set the Maroons
on another march that ended with
a Kentucky defensive stand on the
Mississippi State marched to its
fourth score right after the second
half kick-off. Starting on their
own 38, McWilliams and Rhoades
reeled off three first downs. Passes
from McWilliams to Hildebrand
and Bob McCracken completed
two more and carried to the five.
From there McWilliams went over,
and Burress kicked the extra point.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.'. Nov. 4.
_Up)_The Jacksonville Naval Air
Station fliers, out for a kill, turn
ed loose all their power today to
defeat the Cherry Point Flying
Six thousand spectators, mostly
Navy personnel, saw the fliers
stage their comeback after drop
ping their game last week to North
Carolina Preflight 14 to 13.
The Jacksnoville gridders mark
ed up scores in each quarter while
the Flying Marines failgd to get
any closer than 30 yards to the
Halfback Gus Letchas tallied the
first goal after receiving a lateral
from Quarterback Bill Leckonby.
Letchas ran 15 yards to cross the
scoring line. Another laterial
from Leckonby, this to Johnny
Alsup, was good for a second
quarter score. Leckonby came in
for a marker in the third quarter
on a quarterback sneak and plung
ed three yards to cross the goal
line. Halfback Joe Brown, who
made an excellent showing
throughout the game, in the clos
ing quarter crashed trough the
Cherry Point line for five yards
and the final score.
meet worst defeat
SYRACUSE, N. Y„ Nov. 4.—(P)
Syracuse university’s orange
gridders took their worst drubbing
of the season today from Penn
State’s Nittany Lions, 41-0.
' Fleet John Chuckran, left half
back from Lansford, Pa., led the
Lions’ scoring with two tallies, and
contributed to a third with a 20
yard pass which sent Don Milten
berger, right end from Easton,
Pa., scampering over the goal line.
N. C. State 21, V. M. I. 6.
Jackson AAB 10, Mississippi 0.
Norfolk Fleet ,19,' Richmond 0.
Catawba 33, Richmond Air Base,
Tennessee State 19, Florida A &
Jacksonville Navy 33, Cherry
Auburn 57, Presbyterian 0.
Duke 19, Georgia Teph 13.
Georgia 14, Alabama 7.
Miss. State 26, Kentucky 0.
Wak< Forest 13, Clemson 7.
' South Carolina 6, North Carolina
o.- ' ' -;
T. C. U. 19, Chatham Field 7.
Murray 14, Milligan 9.
Army 83. Villanova 0.
Cornell 25, Columbia 7.
Yale 6, Dartmouth 0.
Penn. State 41, Syracuse 0.
Coast Guard 20, Bran 0.
Michigan 41, Penn 19.
Bucknell 26, N. Y. U. 0.
Navy 32, Notre Dame 13.
Rochester 19, Case 0.
Swarthmore 28, Franklin and
Lafayette 34, Ursinus 21.
West Virginia 6, Temple 0.
Maine 26. Norwich 6.
Rutgers 19, Lehigh 6.
Muhlenberrg 14, Atlantic City
Navy PT School 45, Boston .Col
lege 0. - t;
Connecticut 52, C. C. N. Y. 0.
Haverford 13, Drexel 7. '
Lincoln U. 15, Hampton Insti
Middlebur 21, New Hampshire 7.
Delaware State 18, Howard U, 0.
Camp Detrick 13, Mercersburg
Academy 6. i;
Ohio State 21, Indiana 7.
Iowa 27, Nebraska. 6.
111. Wesleyan 7, Depauw' 9.
Purdue 35, Wisconsin 0.
,1 Minnesota 14, Northwestern 14
Baldwin-Wallace 20, Ohio Wes
Missouri 13, Michigan State 7.
Oklahoma 12, Iowa' S.ate 7.
Kansas State 15, Wichita U. 0.
Wooster 27, Oberlin 20.
Wilberforce 14, Lincoln U. (Mo.)
13. r V;,.' ;
Concordia 7, North Central (III.)
uunker Hill N. T. S. 32, Camp Ellis
D. .. . ■ '
DeKalb 19, Wheaton 6.
Ball State 27, Earlham 7.
Southeast Tchrs (Mo.) 26, South
ern Normal. (111.) 6.
Missouri Valley 25, Rockhurst 13.
Kansas 33, Olathe Clippers 14.
Denver 0, Utah 0 (tie).
Randolph Field 68, North Tex.
Texas 34, S. M. U. 7.
Arkansas 7, Texas A & M 6.
Norman Navy 15, Oklahoma A &
Texas Tech 13, Rice 7.
Iowa Prefligh, 47, Tulsa 27.
■ ■■■ -1
mJCky mountain and far
California Ramblers 26, Camp
Utah State 27, Pocatello Ma
Southern California 28, San Die
go Navy 21.
Alamee’i Coast Guard 12, Califor
Colorado 9, New Mexico 0.
March Field 35, UCLA 13.
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 4.—(*?■
-rBoris (Babe) Dimancheff, 17®
pounds of civilian dynamite from
Indianapolis, personally conduct
ed Purdue’s Boilermakers back in
to the western conference win col
umn today by scoring four touch
downs in 51 minutes and pacing
the charges of Cecil Isbell to a
35 to 0 triumph over Wisconsin.
Dimancheff s performance — he
scored at the end of runs of 14, 66,
32 and 40 yards—was one of the
greatest exhibitions of individual
brilliance ever staged in Ross
The Hoosier Bulgarian, playing
at full back in place of the injur
ed Ed Cody, carried the ball 16
times for a total, qf 140 yards—an
average of 8.07 yards a crack.
Harry Stuldreher’s Badgers, hurt
badly by loss of their passing ace,
Earl Girard, via a leg injury in
the first ten minutes, never were
in the ball game after the initial
scoreless quarter. Their offense
clicked for an extended march on
ly once—a 63 yard drive in the
Purdue ___ 0 16 0 19—35
Wisconsin _-— 0 0 0 0—0
Purdue scoring: Touchdowns,
Dimancheff 4, Gunkel; Safety, Bar
bolak, points after touchdown,
Hughes, 3 (placements).
Attendance 18.500 (estimated).
Missouri Tigers Win
Over Michigan State
COLUMBIA, Mo., Nov. 4.—IB—
Missouri’s Tigers toppled Michi
gan State from the nation’s un
defeated and untied teams with a
score of 13-7, victory in Memorial
stadium here this afternoon.
The Tigers came back to score
two touchdowns after trailing 7-0
at the half.
'• • • ' - r
CHAPEL HILL, Nov. 4.- UP) —
Bainbridge, a team which has
never lost a game but has never
won a national reputation, will
meet the Navy Preflight Cloud
busters, currently rated in the
first 10 in the nation, here tomor
row afternoon in one of the top
service games in the country this
weekend. A crowd of 15,000 is ex
The visitors, who have won 12
games in two years of football
competition, have some of the
brightest stars in the nation on
their roster. The Cloudbusters,
with all-America Otto Graham and
Stan Koslowski of Holy Cross
setting the pace, are expected to
give Preflight supporters a one
two scoring punch.
Pos. Preflight Bainbridge
LT—Lorentz .... Hbrabetin
LG—Politi . Ramsey
C —Hunneycutt . Sossamon
RG—Pulver .. Akin
RE—Hurson . Vanderweghe
QB—Kellogg .. Cheatham
LH—Koslowski .. Hopp
Kickoff: 3:30 p. m. (E.W.T.)
/' ” - -V:
Golfers Are Reminded
Of Coming Tournament
Participants in the Municipal
Golf tournament must file entry
blanks and complete 18-hole medal
rounds before November 12 to qual
ify for flight competition it was
announced last night. Golfers meet
ing'amateur requirements may en
ter, provided they are residents of
the Wilmington area.
Medals will be awarded to med
al and flight winers. A gold cup
will be inscribed with the name of
the winner of the championship
flight, and kept in the Municipal
Course club house as a symbol of
the city championship. Entries may
be made at either the club house;
or the recreation office.
You don’t brave a blizzard in a
topcoat... so why depend on light,
ordinary <shou ,o Wi„„, „„d,r/oo,. j&’SK >■ 1 - «
why not join the thousands who Ration Book No. 3
have made famous Fiorshoim “Stormy
Leather” their aMy agnaost wet feet,
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