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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 24, 1963, Image 18

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tive pilgrimage to Tale Bowl yesterday for
the Big Game. Instead, the big, old arena
lay desolate in the cold, gray rain and the
Yales and Harvards grieved with the rest
of the Nation.
How ironical that, once, the game with
Tale culminated what the most famous
of Harvard’s coaches designated as Joy
Week. Percy Haughton, when he became
the Cantabs' mentor in 1908, split the sea
son into Accuracy Week, Fight Week, Speed
Week and Joy Week.
The period preceding the clash with
Yale was Joy Week, and how unimportant
football and other such children’s games
were yesterday. How hollow the echo of
the words of the legendary Tad Jones,
when the Yale coach began an address to
his squad:
“Gentleman, you are about to play foot
ball for Yale against Harvard. Never in
your lives will you do anything so im
**• • -
times John F. Kennedy and the other
Kennedys sat in Yale Bowl or Harvard
Stadium. For the late President stood at
the top among all Chief Executives as a
sports fan. He was one as a youth, as a
rising politician and as a President, who
as no other sat in the Orange Bowl, Phil
adelphia Stadium, the ball parks in Wash
ington, and in D. C. Armory for the Inter
national Horse Show.
There may have been other Presidents
who found as much pleasure at a sporting
event. There is no way to measure this.
But none looked more like a fan or acted
more like the best and most dignified of
buffs than Mr. Kennedy.
Harry Truman was close, among the
more modem Presidents. He, too, looked
as if he would have paid his way.
And Woodrow Wilson, who, when the
cares of the day permitted, used to be
driven in his high, thin-tired black limou
sine to Griffith Stadium for an afternoon
of baseball.
** * *
to see Mr. Wilson, when he was not so
ambulatory as to climb to a box seat, watch
the Senators through the windshield of his
car. It was parked along the rightfield line
in the old park, midway between first base
and the fence, next to where the Washing
ton relief pitchers warmed up.
It was a position of some hazard, per
haps, but Mr. Wilson didn’t seem to mind.
Clark Griffith used to designate a bullpen
catcher to protect the windshield and the
player, mitt on his hand, sat on the bumper.
Some Chief Executives seemed to look
on the first-ball ceremony on opening day
as a chore, a command performance with
vague political overtones. Mr. Kennedy
needed no urging to perpetuate the custom.
*• • «
ed, and disdained a topcoat or overcoat if
possible. His entrances were almost casual,
not at all similar to the dramatic entrances
of, notably, Franklin D. Roosevelt. He was
the unpretentious honor guest.
He was at the Orange Bowl game on
January 2,1962 and the Navy man in him
came out as Missouri defeated the Middies,
21-14. Jacketless in the Miami sun, wearing
dark glasses that made him look so like
Schedules of Area College Basketball Teams
Dec. 2—Virginia.
Dec. 4—At Georgetown.
Dec. 7—At Penn State.
Dec 10—North Carolina State.
Dec. 14—West Virginia.
Dec. 16—Cl cm son.
Dec. 20-21—At VPI Invitational.
Dec. 27-28 —At Holiday Tourna
ment, Evansville. Ind.
Jan. 6—South Carolina.
Jan. 11—At Navy.
Jan. 13—At North Carolina.
Jan. 18—At North Carolina State.
Jan. 20—At Wake Forest
Feb. I—At George Washington.
Feb. 6—At West Virginia.
Feb. B—Duke
Feb. 14—Wake Forest.
Feb. 18—North Carolina.
Feb. 20—At Virginia.
Feb. 22—At Duke.
Feb. 25— Georgetown.
Feb. 28—At Clemson.
Feb. 20 —At South Carolina.
Mar. 5-7—At ACC tournament. Ral
eigh, N. C.
Dec. 4—Maryland.
Dec. 7—Fairleigh Dickinson
Dec. 10 —American U.
Dec. 12 —At Manhattan.
Dec 16—At Delaware.
Dec. 19 —At Loyola New Orleans.
Dec. 21 At Georgia Tech.
Dec. 27-30 —At Quaker City tour
nament. Philadelphia.
Jan. 4—At George Washington.
Jan. 7—Canisius.
Jan. 11—At Fordham.
Jan. 14—Navy
Jan. 25—La8alle.
Feb. I—At Beton Hall
Feb. s—At Bt. Joseph s.
Feb 9—St. Peter’s.
Feb. 12—George Washington.
Feb 15—New York U.
Feb. 17-—Fairfield
Feb. 21—At Boston College.
Feb 22—At Holy Cross.
Feb 25—At Maryland.
Feb 29—Rutgers.
Nov. 30—At Cincinnati. •
Dec. 3—At St. John',.
Dec. 6-7—At Steel Bowl tournament.
Dec. 10 —Virginia Military.
Dec. 13—Furman.
Dec. 16—Citadel.
Dec. 18—At Richmond.
Dec. 27-28—At All-American tourna
ment. Owensboro, Ky.
Dec. 30—At Virginia Tech.
Jan. 4—Georgetown
Jan. 6—Virginia Tech.
Jan. 11—West Virginia.
Jan. 18 —Richmond.
Jan. 28 —Centenary.
Feb. I—Maryland.
Feb. 4 —At Virginia Military
Feb. 6—William & Mary
Feb. R—At West Virginia.
Feb. 11—At Georgetown.
Feb. IS—At William * Mary.
Feb. 22 —Navy.
Feb. 27-29—At Southern Conference
tournament. Charlotte, N. C.
(All home games at Fort Myer
-xeept West Virginia, which will be
olayed at Washington Coliseum.)
E. 3—Baltimore U.
. 6—At Manhattan.
. 7. —At Pennsylvania.
. 11— Gettysburg.
■ li—Princeton.
; |fclwake r *Poreat at Oreens
*°&c. 30— Georgia at Atlanta.
Dec. 31 —At Georgia Tech.
Tragedy Adds Irony
To Lore of Big Game
Jan. 4 —T?mple.
Jan. B—Long Island U.
Jan. 11—Maryland.
Jan. 14 —At Georgetown.
Jan. 29—Rutgers.
Feb. I—At Duke.
Feb. 6—Delaware.
Feb. B—Penn Btatc.
Feb. 14—At Virginia.
Feb. 15—At Virginia Tech.
Feb. 18—Bucfcnell.
Feb. 22—At George Washington.
Feb. 29—At Army.
Nov. 30—At Duouesne.
Dec. 2—At Bucknell.
Dec. s—At Mount St. Mary’s.
Dec. 7—Quantico.
Dec. 10—At Georgetown.
Dec. 14—At Temple.
Dec. 20—Stetson.
Dec. 23—Army.
Dec. 27-28—At Battlefield tourna
ment. Gettysburg. Pa
Jan. 3-4—At Rubber City Classic.
Jan. B—Susquehanna.
| Jan 11—At Rider.
Jan. 14—Baltimore U.
Jan 28—Lafayette.
Jan. 30—At Villanova
Jan. 31—At Loyola.
Peb. B—At St Bonaventure.
Feb. 11—Mount St. Mary's.
Feb. 15—Loyola.
Feb. 21—At DePaul.
Feb. 22—At Adelphi
Feb. 25—At Quanticc.
Feb 29—Utah BtaU.
Nov. 29—Alumni.
Dec. 3—At Richmond Prof. Inst.
Dec. 6—At Castleton.
Dec 7—At Windham.
I Dec. 13—At Salisbury State.
Dec. 14—At Coppin State (aft.).
Dec. 23—Goldey-Beacom.
Jan. 3—At Newport News Appren
i tice.
Jan. 4—At Frederick College.
Jan. 7—At D. C. Teachers.
Jan. 10 —Salisbury Btate.
Jan. 11—At Frostburg State (aft.).
Jan. 17—Richmond Prof. Inst.
Jan. 18—At Gallaudet.
Jan. 24 —Coppin State.
Jan. 31—At Bowie State.
Feb. s—Frederick College.
Feb. 7—Newport News Apprentice.
Feb. 14—Frostburg State.
Feb. 15—C. W. Post.
Feb. 21—D. C. Teachers.
Feb. 22—Pace.
Feb. 28—Bowie State.
Dec. 3—Essex.
Dec. 7 —Baltimore JC.
Dec. 11 —At Montgomery JC.
e Dec. 13—Allegany JC.
r Dec. 14—Potomac State.
* Dec. 18—At Charles County.
Dec. 21 —Harford.
Jan. 4—Catonsvllle.
Jan. 9—Shenandoah.
Jan. 11—Wesley JC.
Jap. 15—Hagerstown.
Jan. 18 —At Harford.
Jan. 25—At Shenandoah.
Jan 29 —Montgomery JC.
Feb. I—At Anne Arundel.
Feb s—At Catonsville.
Feb. B—At Essex.
Feb 10 —Charles County,
i- Feb. 12—At Baltimore JC.
Fsb. 15—At Hagerstown.
Feb. 21-22 —At Tri-state Conference
tournament. Dover. Del.
Washington, 0. C . No—iber 14, 1 963
the famous photo of the bare-to-the-waist
PT boat commander, Mr. Kennedy leaped
to his feet and cheered when Navy End
Greg Mather ran 96 yards for one touch
down. He shouted, “Go, Go!” when Joe
Bellino, the Middle halfback, made an in
credible catch for another TD.
Mr. Kennedy brought more enthusiasm
to the Senators’ opening games than luck.
There were wily three in the tragically
short life of the President, and twice the
home team lost.
•* • *
throw out the first ball in Griffith Stadium.
This was in 1961, and the White Sox won by
4-3, and still remembered is the fact that
Mr. Kennedy threw out two baseballs (the
second for the benefit of the photogra
phers i.
Jim Rivera of the Chicago team caught
the first one, brought it to the presidential
box and begged for an autograph. Unerring,
Mr. Kennedy spelled the name correctly.
But the second was captured by Pitcher
Hal Woodeshlck of the Senators and this
time the late President, with an abashed
grin, had to ask for the spelling.
In 1962 the Senators beat the Tigers,
4-1, but rain delayed the game for 22
minutes. The President ducked down the
players’ ramp at D. C. Stadium and spent
17 minutes in the umpires’ dressing room.
There he smoked a small cigar and picked
the brains of and autographed baseballs for
the Messrs. Berry, Pap&rella, Hurley and
** * •
THIS WAS THE DAY when a high,
windblown foul by Willie Tasby narrowly
missed hitting Mr. Kennedy on the head
as he unflinchingly proved he was either
a good judge of a fly ball or a bad one.
It landed only a few feet away and bounded
high off the dugout roof as the President
laughed with the crowd. He had a 4:30 ap
pointment with the Laotian Ambassador
that day but stayed until the end of the
game. It was 5:30 when the White House
limousine arrived at 1600 Pennsylvania
Last April was to be his last baseball
opener. Jim Piersall, benched and soon to
be sold, came to his box for an autograph.
“I hope to see you in the lineup soon.” Mr.
Kennedy told the outfielder from Massa
“My wife campaigned for you, Mr. Pres
ident,” Piersall told him.
“I know,” Mr. Kennedy replied with a
** * *
the first since Mr. Truman in 1949 to at
tend an Army-Navy game. This was in 1961,
r and Navy won, 13-7.
i Last fall Mr. Kennedy sat for half the
r game on the Navy side, half on the Army.
As lie changed sides at intermission he
walked between honor rows of Cadets and
Midshipmen, spread the width of the field.
' Everywhere were police and Secret Service
men, yet somehow an ill-dressed kook
i managed to get on the field and rush to
ward Mr. Kennedy with outstretched hand.
He was belatedly intercepted and led
away—a harmless, inebriated well-wisher,
not a sober, demented sniper gazing into a
telescopic sight mounted on a rifle. Almost
visibly the crowd shuddered. The memory
came back early Friday afternoon.
Nov. 30—At Kentucky.
Dec. 2—At Maryland.
Dec. 7 —Richmond.
Dec. 13—Phillips Oilers.
Dec 17—Clemson.
Dec. 19—At Duke.
Dec. 27-28—All American City tour
ney at Owensboro, Ky.
Jan. 2—At VPI.
Jan 4—South Carolina.
Jan. B—N. C. State.
Jan. 11—At Davidson.
Jan 13—At Wake Forest.
Jan. 25—VPI.
Feb. I—N. C. State at Greensboro.
Feb. 3—At North Carolina.
Peb. B—At William & Mary.
Feb 10—Duke.
Feb. 14—Navy.
Feb. 15—Wake Forest.
Peb. 20—Maryland.
Feb. 24—North Carolina.
Feb. 28—At South Carolina.
Feb. 29—At Clemson.
March 5-7 —ACC tourney at Raleigh.
Dec. 2—At Gallaudet.
Dec. 6—At St. Paul’s.
! Dec. 7—At Hampton.
| Dec. 14—St. Paul's.
Jan. 3-4 —At Gallaudet tournament.
Jan. 6—At CCNT.
Jan. B—Hampton.
Jan. 10—At Morgan State.
Jan. 11—At Virginia State.
Jan. 13 —Lincoln.
Jan. 25 —At Millersville.
Jan. 30—Kutstown.
Jan. 31—Bloomfield.
Feb. I—At1 —At Maryland State.
Feb. 3—At Delaware State.
Feb. 7—At Catholic.
Feb. B—Delaware.
Feb. 11—At D. C. Teachers.
Feb. 13—At Rutgers (Newark
Feb. 15— Virginia State.
Feb. 18—Maryland State.
Feb. 19—Morgan State.
Feb. 21—At Glassboro.
Feb. 22—At Monmouth.
! Nov. 30—Providence.
Dec. 3—Seton Hall
Dec. s—Baltimore U.
Dec. 9—Shepherd.
Dec. 11—At Johns Hopkins.
Dec. 13—Mount St. Mary's.
Dec. 14 —Roanoke
Dec. 17—At Washington i Lee.
Jan. 4—Washinaton College.
Jan. 10—At King's College.
Jan. 14—At Randolph-Macon.
Jan. 16—At Loyola
Jan. 18—At Detroit.
Jan. 31—Towson.
Feb. I—At St. Peter’s.
Feb. 4—At Fairleigh-Dicklnson.
Feb. 7—Howard.
Feb. 9—At Xavier.
Feb. 11—Gallaudet.
Feb. 15—At Mount St. Mary's.
Feb. 20—At Susquehanna.
Feb. 22—Rider.
Feb. 27-29—Mason - Dixon Conferenci
Dec. 4—At Gallaudet.
Dec 6—At Coppin State.
Dec. 10—Delaware State.
Dec 13—At Bloomfield Teachers.
Jan. 3-4—At Gallaudet Tournament
Jan. T—Southeastern.
Jan 10—At Frostburg State.
Jan. 14—Gallaudet.
Jan. 28—Bloomfield Teachers.
Feb. 4—Frostburg State.
Feb. 7—Coppin State.
Feb. 12—At Howard.
t Feb 14—At Delaware State.
Feb. 21—At Southeastern.
. il *
- -** I
1 r ||| _
4 I * I ft* ,4 I §
I • i w jM
: k' 4 .
lv i m
v \ * W I •JH
Roger Maris, the Yankees’ slugging outfielder,
holds Richard, the newest addition to the grow
ing Maris brood at his Independence, Mo.,
Coaches Show Optimism
Over Basketball Outlook
Star Staff Writer
Among coaches of the Big
Three in area college basket*
: ba.ll. Tommy O’Keefe of Geor
getown is talking post-season
tournament, Bill Reinhart at
George Washington is at least;
talking 1 n s t ea d of grumbling |
and Maryland’s Bud Millikan
appears to be whistling in the
During six weeks of practice |
Millikan has been saying that
he will have a better and more
interesting team than last sea
son. If the Terps win nine
games they’ll be better, but
that could be a tall order.
Maryland won eight of 21
games last winter and GW fin
ished 8-5. Georgetown had a
better chance at a winner but
dropped its last three games to
wind up even at 13-13.
Play Virginia First
The Maryland coach said
j last week that six of his first
seven players are sophomores,
according to his current rating
list Sophomores can be inter
esting. all right, but too often
! painfully.
Scott Ferguson, a 6-foot-8
senior, is the lone holdover who
figures prominently in Terp
Dec. 2—Howard.
Dec. 4—D. C. Teachers.
: Dec. 7—At Bowie Btate.
1 Dec. 10—Towson.
Dec. 12—Randolph-Macon.
i Dec. 18—Salisbury State.
! Dec. 19—At Western Maryland.
Jan. 3-4 —Gallaudet Tournament.
I Jan. 7—Baltimore U.
I Jan. 14—At D. C. Teachers.
Jan. 17—Italian team.
Jan. 18—Southeastern.
Jan. 25—At Baltimore U.
Jan. 29—At Marian (Indianapolis).
Feb. :i—Washington College.
. ! Feb. 7—At Towson.
Feb. 11—At Catholic U.
Feb. 14—At Salisbury.
Feb. 18—Bridgewater.
Feb. 27-29—At Mason-Dixon Confer
ence tournament.
Dec. .s—American U. Frosh.
Dec. 9—Catonsville.
Dec. 11—Prince Georges.
Dec. 14—Hagerstown
Dec. 16 —Baltimore JC.
Jan. H—Shenandoah.
Jan. B—At Wesley.
Jan. 10—At Baltimore JC.
Jan. 14 At George Washington
Jan. 17—Bainbridge Prep.
Jan. 29—At Prince Georges.
Jan. 30—Charles County.
Feb. I—At Hagerstown.
Feb. 7—At Allegany.
Feb B—At Potomac State.
Feb. 11—At Bainbridge Prep.
Feb. 13—At Bhenandoah.
Feb. 17—At American U. Frosh.
Feb. 21-22—At Tri-State Conference
tournament. Dover, Del.
Top Boys Eleven
From California
To Visit Capital
The unbeaten and unscored
on Mallards of Pittsburg, Calif.,
the top-ranking Pop Warner
football team from California,
will arrive in Washington to
morrow morning for a three
day tour of the city.
The Mallards are stopping
here on their way to Philadel
phia, where they will meet the
Mayfair Athletic Club at the
ce Northeast High School Stadium
at 3 p.m. Friday in the Disney
| land Bowl game.
In eight games the Mallards
scored 331 points while holding
the opposition not only score
,t. less but to minus 141 yardi
from scrimmage.
They will leave for Phlladel
phia Wednesday, following t
2:30 practice session at St. Al
bans School.
plans at the moment. Maryland
graduated its four best players
from the 1962-63 team—Jerry
Greenspan, Bob Etcher, Connie
Carpenter and Bill Stasiulatis.
The young replacements will be
thrown into heavy fighting
; early.
The Terps. who open atl
home against Virginia a week
from tomorrow, will participate
in two holiday tournaments in
order to gain experience for the
bulk of their Atlantic Coast
Conference schedule. The idea
must be contagious because
George Washington and Amer
ican University also play in two
early-season invitationals.
GW is one of five teams be
ginning their schedules next
, week end, if Southeastern’s
; game with its alumni Friday is
, counted. The other four step
out in rough company Satur
day, GW at Cincinnati, AU at
Duquesne, Virginia at Ken
[ tucky and Catholic U. at home
against Providence.
GW Coach Please
Reinhart, believe it or not.
has said he actually is quite
pleased with the workouts so
,; far in the GW gym. Last year’s
, sophomores apparently have
, come of age. Including Phil
| Aruscavage.
■ ; A fine prospect as a fresh
man two years ago, the 6-
foot-3 Aruscavage couldn’t
seem to get in the groove last
, winter, but this fall has been
Loyola Runaway
As Top Cage Pick
NEW YORK, Nov. 23 (AP)—
The Ramblers of Loyola of
Chicago are an overwhelming ,
choice to win the national col
legiate basketball champion
ship for the second straight
With only All-America Jerry
, Harkness missing from the
team that upset Cincinnati in
the NCAA final last March, the
Ramblers polled 335 of a possi
ble 360 points in the Associated
Press pre-season poll.
, Os the AP panel of 36 sports
writers and broadcasters, 23
picked the Ramblers No. 1.
Far behind in second place
at 251 points came New York
University, which beat out Cin
cinnati and Duke for the run-
Inerup spot.
Kramer, Hairston Back
NYU, which has its one-two
i punch of Barry Kramer and
~ Happy Hairston back, got six
r first-place votes. Cincinnati got
t, two first places and took third
• with 243 points. Duke, expected
- to be strong despite the loss of
Art Heyman, received tnree
g firsts and 224 points.
Wichita, with star Dave
e Stallworth returning and fa
s vored by many to dethrone
0 Cincinnati in the Missouri Val
* ley Conference, landed fifth
place with 191 points, including
Is one first-place vote,
g Arizona State University,
- Ohio State, Michigan, Ken
is tucky and Oregon State round
out the pre-season Top Ten.
1- Arizona States is favored to
a romp in the Western Athletic
1- Conference; Ohio State and
Michigan are co-favorites in
home. Left to right are Kevin, 3; Roger, jr., 5;
Roger and Richard, who is 1 Vx weeks old; Randy,
2; Mrs. Pat Maris and Susan, 6. AP Wirephoto.
the big surprise. He twisted an
ankle early this week but still
figures in the starting lineup
along with Joe Adamitls, Ken
ny Logins, Duke Farrell and
Mark Clark. Ric Duques, trans
fer Harvey Mallis and Soph Irv
Dieterle are the front-line res
The most discussed basket
ball injury around town the
last couple weeks has been Jim
Barry’s knee. As of now it
doesn’t need surgery and
thoughts of a post-season bid
still dance in O’Keef’s
head. “I’m very encouraged.”
Tom has been quoted. "This
year well have the depth.”
Sophs Have Height
1 Joining Barry in the likely
1 opening lineup is Capt. Jim
1 Christy, Chuck Devlin, John
Prendergast and Joe Fran. Joe
' Mazelln and Buddy O'Donnell
are senior veterans, but OX
-1 eefe probably will dip into his
sophomore group to find
Barry stands 6-foot-6 and
. Delvin and Fran 6-foot-5 each,
! and they might not be
> enough. Sophs Owen Gillen
; and John Gibbons go about 6-6
> and might be called on early.
I The Hoy as open at home
against Maryland two nights
. after the Terps entertain Virgi
. nia next week. Anything less
t than a decisive victory by
t Georgetown could be forebod
l ing.
the Big Ten; Kentucky is ex
pected to bounce back from a
sad season and be a contender
in the Southeastern Confer
ence, and Oregon State is rated
the top independent on the Pa
cific Coast.
Oregon State gained the No.
10 slot with 40 points, just
enough to edge UCLA, with 39,
and Kansas State, with 38.
North Carolina, with 34, and
San Francisco, with 33, also
were in contention for the last
spot in the Top Ten.
Vic Rouse, Les Hunter, John
Egan and Ron Miller are the
four returning regulars on
Coach George Ireland's cham
pionship Loyola club. It was
Rouse who tossed in the win
ning basketball in overtime last
March in the Ramblers' come
from-behind 60-58 title victory
over Cincinnati.
l Potent Scorers
Loyola, 29-2 last season, was
[ the highest-scoring collegiate
l team, with an average of 91.1
t points per game.
! The Ramblers play their first
5 New for *64
Comp Ute With Heoter.
OV. 3-1500
610 N. Henry Street
Alex., Vo., on U. S. Rte. 1
1 Sol.* Open Dolly Til 9 P.M.
Arkansas Tips
Texas lech on
Gray's Dash
23 (AP)Arkansas wrapped
up a break-even football season
today by edging Texas Tech,
27-20, in a Southwest Confer
ence game on a 24-yard touch
down run by Quarterback Billy
Arkansas jumped ahead.
20-0, with three touchdowns,
one on an 80-yard punt return
by Kenny Hatfield.
Then the Raiders unleashed
a three-touchdown blast en
gineered by Quarterback Ben
Elledge, who scored the third
touchdown on a short run, for
a 20-all tie.
Elledge Cuts Loose
Jack Brasuell, broke loose for
a 34-yard off tackle sprint ear
ly In the second quarter after
Bobby Nix scored first for Ar
kansas from 1 yard out.
Suddenly lt was Ell edge ’ s
show. First he executed a 17-
yard touchdown pass to End
i Tommy Doyle and four min
-1 utes later fired a 40-yard Scor
ing heave to End David Parks.
Drive Knots Score
j The Raiders tied the score
, with Elledge’s 1-yard sneak,
l which climaxed a 76 - yard
Parks caught four passes for
. 80 yards and set a Tech season
record for passing yardage. HU
season total was 499 yards,
1 breaking Robert Bake Turner’s
’ 1959 mark.
Less than 10 minutes were
left when Arkansas started its
final 85-yard trip which ended
. with Gray’s 24-yard touchdown
run and victory.
TEXAS TECH 0 13 7 o—2o
ARKANSAS —7 13 O 7—21
Arkansas—Nix 1, run (McKnelly kick)
Arkansas—Brasuell 34, run iklcl
Arkansas—K. Hatfield 80. punt return
(McKnelly kick).
Texas Tech—Parks 40. pass from El
ledge (kick failed).
Texas Tech—Parka 40, pass to Ell edit
(kick failed).
Texas Tech Elledge 2. run (Daniel!
Arkansas Gray 24. run (McKnellj
Attendance 25.000.
■ game this season against Nortl
l Dakota December 2.
r For comparison purposes
. here’s the final Associated
l Press poll for last season: 1
■ Cincinnati. 2, Duke. 3, Loyola
4, Arizona State. 5, Wichita. 6
Mississippi State. 7, Ohio State
t 8, Illinois. 9, NYU. 10, Colorado
, The pre-season Top Ten
.. with first-place votes in paren
1 theses, last-season records ant
j points on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3
t 2-1 basis:
1. Chicago Loyola (23) 29-2 33:
2. New York University (6) 18-5 25:
. 3. Cincinnati (2) 26-2 24:
1 4. Duke (3) 27-3 22-
» 5. Wichita (1) 19-8 19
e 6. Arizona State 26-3 13!
i 7. Ohio State 20-4 9
8. Michigan (1) 16-8 8<
- 9. Kentucky 16-9 5:
. 10. Oregon State 22-9 4:
5 Others receiving votes, listed alpha
. betlcally: Bradley. Creighton. Colored
. State University. Davidson. Oeorgl
t Tech. Indiana. Illinois, Kansas Stat<
Louisville. Minnesota, North Carolina
- Notre Dame. Mississippi State. North
„ western. Oklahoma State. Princetor
' Providence, Pitt. Ban Francisco. Seto:
Hall. St. Louis. Southern California
Stanford. Seattle. Texas. Toledo UCLS
Utah Btate, Virginia Tech. Vanderbilt
Villanova. West Virginia and Wester
S ____________
Sidle Sparks
Auburn Over r
Florida State 4
AUBURN, Ala Nov. 23 <AP).
—Quarterback Jimmy Sidle of
Auburn scored three touch
downs today, pacing the ninth
ranked Tigers to a 21-15 victory
over Florida State
Even though he watched part
of the game from the bench.
_ , FSt) Auburn
First downs 7
gmhlnt yards** -2 241
Passlnc yardage 10a 54
Panes i-15 5-11
Passes intercepted by 1
Yards penalised 18 Ml
resting for next week’s en
counter with Alabama, Sidle
picked up 132 yards rushing.
With Sidle in the game. Al
burn had the drive needed to
turn back the Seminoles and
to capitalize on the breaks.
Without him, the Tigers were
in trouble.
Stiffens Defense
Florida State, badly out
played in the first half, stif
fened its defense after the in
termission and made it more
and more difficult for Auburn
to break through.
A pass interception gave the
Seminoles one scoring opport
unity and a 5-yard punt rec
tum put them in position for
another. They made good on
both of them.
Sidle got the first score early
in the game with an eight-yard
sprint, ending an 82-yard drive.
The 200-pound junior from
Birmingham, who leads the
Southeastern Conference in
total offense, dived over from
the 2 for another touchdown
in the second quarter, and
bulled his way into the end.
zone from seven yards out for
the final Auburn score.
Misses FG Attempts
Woody Woodall booted th»
three extra points, but missed
two field-goal attempts after
touchdown drives bogged down.
Quarterback Steve Tens!
threw a 27-yard scoring pass
to John Wachtel for one Florida
State score. Ed Pritchett jumped
over from the l for the final
score after Windred Bailey had
returned a punt 56 yards to
the Auburn 12.
> BTATT n o 7 s—is
i SUB URN 7 7 7 o—
-1 Auburn—Sidle 8. run (Woodall kk*7.
Auburn—-Sidle 2. run (Woodall kick).
* —Wachtel 27, pass from
. . Tensl (Mesker kick).
s“ b 7. run (Woodall kick).
- Plorlda State—Pritchett 1. run (Cal
houn run).
y Attendance. 28.000.
| LSU Blanks
! Tulane, 20-0,
r For 7-3 Year
- BATON ROUGE. La., Nov.
r 23 (AP).—Louisiana State
- used its running power and
the toe of Doug Moreau to
8 down Tulane, 20-0, today in
- the season finale for the
d Southeastern Conference
- teams.
- Don Schwab broke through
i. right tackle and ran 66 yards
for one touchdown. Danny Le-
Blanc cracked over from the
e 3 for the other. Schwab, the
i. game’s top rusher, picked up
d 154 yards in 20 carries.
Moreau booted two field
>r goals in the third quarter from
n 40 and 31 yards out.
a LSU Ends at 7-3
s. Tulane, which wound up
s with a 1-8-1 season record,
held the Tigers to one touch
* down in the first half, and got
a close enough for Don Bright to
d try two field goals. Both were
n short.
The victory gave LSU a 7-3
n mark and kept the Tigers in
- the running for a bowl bid.
LSU piled up 314 yards or
the ground and held Tulane to"
n minus-1. LSU accumulated
*- 59 yards ip the air. Tulane 88.
i* Schwab’s fourth period
is touchdown was the game’s out
iy standing play. The 195-pound
fullback appeared momentarily
stopped after three defenders
” met him when he slanted off
tackle, but he twisted free and
h ran by the surprised Tulane
s, Last Game for 18
d Ten LSU seniors saw their
1. last scheduled action, including
8 Halfback Dwight Robinson and
6, Ends Bill Truax and Danny
e. Neumann. Fullback Buddy
o. Hamic, another senior, has
a, been sideline' 4 since mid-sea- 1
i.! son.
1( 1 Eight Tulane seniors bowed
l_ out, including starters Quar
terback A1 Burguieres. End
is Clem Dellenger, Guard Russ
[3 Galliano and Tackle Mike Cal
it J
TULANK 0 0 0 0— 0
SO LgP 7 0 6 7—20.
S 9 LBU—Leßlanc 3. run (Moreau kick).
10 LSU—FG Moreau. 40.
a- LSU—FG Moreau. 31.
do LSU —Schwab 6ti. run (Moreau kick).
:1a Attendance. 65.000.
b s ioi
II 100 New York Ay*. N.W. II
I| 26**5 M St. N.W. H-
I WHEATON. MD WH 9-5114 ■
a® 11158 Georeia Ave. mW
H ARLINGTON. VA. JA. 4-2166 ■
1» H 2115 Wilson Blvd.
| 1912 Duke St.

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