Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 17, October 07, 1947
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BUCKLE DOWN Butt Heads' STATE rojans Tough Bovard Drills by Wally Carter ir first viewing pictures of Saturday s nerve and score ng grid-fest with Rice, the Trojan varsity poured out lovard field again yesterday and knuckled down to a is block and tackle session in preparation for this pd’s collision with Ohio State. ! not the ieast surprise at I --- Ferraro Takes Lead in Picks mg oni of the two major tean;s on the West Coast I possession of an undefeated |-the other eleven being Cali-Golden Bears — the local butted heads in as rough |ut, short of scrimmage, seen on SC's practice acre. STOP WHISLER Ing a short calisthenics tad Coach Jeff Cravath sep-|is charges by position, send-linemen through a of fen-king series of plays while ts lined up on opposite sides |te stnpe for a tackling ma- pgly determined to be the lie object that stop.* the ir-force. Joe Whisier of the tlie Trojan linemen dug lirly chewed up Bovard turf lobvious approval of e\cry observer and especially the tiing staff. IRK SWOPE BRUISED lig from the heavy traffic :ted by Line Coach Ray was Don Clark and Jess | the only Trojans to come le Rice fray with too many |in the wrong places. was in a sweatsuit, having J his knee slightly in the larter Saturday, and only did kums around the track and fm-up exercises. Clark suited had a huge bulge of pad- ding around the left side of his midsection where he was solidly kicked by an Owl gridder. TANNEHILL BACK Clark indulged in some of the blocking work, though not too intensively as Cravath wasn’t eager to risk additional injuries to his charging guard. Both Swope and Clark will be ready for the Ohio Staters according to the team medics who also stated that Ted Tannehill should De ready for this weekend s venture into the Ohio country when the Trojans set out to erase last year's defeat and paint the Buckeyes black. Tannehil. who sprained his ankle five minutes before the Washington State game two Saturday's ago, was suited up for the first time since his unfortunate step in a Coliseum ch'ick hole. His ankle looked and reacted good as new during the afternoon workout, but no decision oould be made about how much action the former all-Coast halfback would see in Columbus until a day or two of exercise proved it fully recovered. Also apparently reoovered from “Big John Ferraro moved into the second week leadership in the DT Weekend Grid Forecast when he came up with 14 winners and 1 tie out of 20 games. Ferraro’s Buckeyes Lack Power In End. Tackle Posts spoms <iige Three Tuesday, Cft 7, 1947 When the Ohio State athletic system came up with Wes Fesler as the 1947 Buckeye coach, they presented a solid . front for the first time in a decade. Fesler is one of Ohio feat kept him one length ahead of State>s immortals and great things were expected. In the opener, they bumped noses with a scrawny Missouri had 12 winners over the weekend to make his total 18 wii*. 10 losses. Dick Nash, sports publicity head, is in the show spot with 17 wins and 10 wins. Nash had 11 wins and 10 loses. Nash had 11 weekend. In the fourth spot is Willis Hunter with a 17-11 record. Dean Cromwell and Sports Editor Benson Srere are tied for the cellar spot with 15 wins and 12 losses. Srere was low man for last week’s games, getting 8 wins, 12 losses, and 2 ties. Rice—Trojan Tilt Statistics Yards running ............ Yards lost running ....... Net yavdase gained running. Passes attempted ......... Passes completed ......... Passes had intercepted .... Pastes incomplete ......... Yards gained passes ...... Yards intercepted passes returned ................ Ket yards gained, Owls Trojans 250 47 203 12 6 2 200 37 lf2 13 6 1 running and passing. . bruised and strained muscles that • First do*'n* running ... kept them out of the Rice game j £1™ t™ ^“TtieV W were Don Garlin and Mickey Me- iTo,al first downs ...... Cardie. Botl, were slightly Injured $££ during final practices last week but Avera*® length kiekoffs ___ u„.,r Average length kickoff are now back in shape as a result of Saturday’s layoff. 222 1" red knell 12 70 1 . .50.00 88 291 3 38.00 Tiger and came home in front 13-6. It was a victory for High Street and the streets of Columbus were joyful. The more salient observer, however, pointed out that the Buck-; had a whale of a backfield, but the power up front was lacking. PURDUE UPSET Last week, Ohio State invaded Purdue territory and were saddled with a 24-20 defeat. It could have been much worse had not Dean Sessanbaugher got away fot rwo startling touchdown gallops, ono a 97-yarder. Once again, it was the line that failed to measure up to par. Fesler is experimenting with *ny and all combinations that will help fill the gaps. The first-stringers of spring practice and the Missom i tilt have dropped behind unheralded and unannounced line candidates. STARTING ENDS Currently Fred Morrison and Dave Bonnie are holding forth on the Buckeye varsity as the two top ends. Morrison lettered last year while playing behind Cecil .Souders Standing 6 feet 2 inches and weighing 210 pounds, Morrison is being counted upon heavily. He may also be used as a punter If Pete Per im doesn’t round into form. Bennie and his twin brother. Dave, give the Buckeyes the most unusual terminal combination in the league. He was a regular on the Jayvees last year. Behind the starting two are Jameson Crane and Tee Dendiu. Crane had more time at end than any other Buckeye flank last year, but has failed to flash Ills 1946 form this season. GREAT AS FROSH Dendiu was a great flanker as a freshman in 1944. Since that time he has languished with the subs. A fair pass catcher, Dendiu measures 6 feet and weighs 182 pounds. The tackle situation ls the sick part of the Ohio State line. Warren Amling, Charlie Csuri, and Hal Dean have all vacated the Ohio State campus, leaving a mad scramble for the starting posts. TOP TACKLES Jack Wilson and Jack Jennings started the Purdue contest. Wilson is a rangy 6-foot 4-inch 215-pounder who played second string last year, but who shapes up as one of the leading tackle candidates this year. Jennings was shelved last year with a broken arm. but his work in the Missouri and Purdue contests virtually assured him of a place on the varsity. Hill Satisfied With Tro|abe T. I. Shoi! ing Yanks Win‘Series’; Page, Henrich Star NEW YORK. Oct. 6—(UP)—The New York Yankee* woo the World Series today when two of their old pros, Flrtnuu Joe Page and big Tommy Henrich, came through in thg clutch and finally flattened the battling Brooklyn Dodgari, 5 to 2, in the seventh and deciding game. In the climactic game of the bit- “I was satisfies showing, but we hj work ahead of us with our ve a lot of ii order to meone had “popped off” in the effect that after two of play, the only two un-oonference teams on the n-ould be the Trojans and nia, someone would have an immediate call for the wagon. (Trojans were supposed to trial horse material and rs were picked to finish tly above the cellar. On suc-[re weekends, the Bears have over Santa Clara Navy, and ary’s with amaring ease, tintn. it has been so easy if it were a fight, the bout Id have been railed “no con-early in the first half. Aft-ramr the scribes come Ith *'v«ah they won, bat didn't beat much ” ita Clara was classed as “disired Navy was “weak in *e6 and lacked scoring a;” aad St. Mary's had “all eggs In one Wedemeyer." iat more can a t e a m do? far, iiey have racked up 92 s to their opponents 19. It be said that the 19 points against them all came coach Lynn Waldorf was ng the bottom of the barrel effort to keep the score it is it that makes a team | from a bear cub one year to grown, fighting animal the One look at the roster H that it is not the person-'With 'rour or five exceptions. I Bear lineup is the same one have been reading about for past several years, brne quiu-ters attribute the re-pkable -ecovery of the Bears years experience in loop play, ning Uiat all the vets needed year to get back into the ig of things. We think that Ithe credit belongs to “Pappy.” |t Northwestern, his teams were B.ys scrapping. His won and record is not outstanding, but any team that bumped noses with the Wildcats knew that they were in a ballgame. There is some of that same spirit left over, for the boys from Evanston certainly made the Bruins deathly ill Saturday. Waldorf has taken a good, big team and welded them into a cohesive unit that likes to play ball and likes to win. That is the difference. Saturday, the Bears move to Wisconsin to tackle the Badgers in their own backyard. California will £e fighting to uphold the coast prestige, which all of a sudden has become so important to the PCC. It is ironic, a coach, who for so long was a pillar of the Big Nine, going east to play in the Big Nine, and attempting to prove that the coast no longer plays paddy-cake on the gridiron. A note on the “wild and wooley’’ brand of grid maneuvers that Texas teams are supposed to display. Any resemblance between Rice and the Texas teams of brochures was purely accidental Change the colors of the jerseys and you would have sworn you were watching an Allison-coached team waddle through its plays. With two minutes to go. they played for a tie, and were happy V> get one. Coach Jess Neely said his boys “might have been hurt by the heat.” The only heat being generated in the Coliseum was from the Trojan rooting section as Trojans failed to score more than once. Rice, like the University of Iowa, wao a vastly overrated team. There were some good men wearing the blue and grey, but the over-all picture showed that they are far from the “scourge of the Southwest” as they were reputed to be. Unless all Texas teams are as weak as Rice, the Owls figure on being taken in to camp at least three more times this year. returns ................IS.00 Number- of punts ......... 11 Yardage of punts ........ 368 Average length punts .....33.tS Yardage of punt returns ... 25 Average length punt returns S.33 Number penalties against... 3 Yards lost on penalties.... 27 Fumble# .................. 4 Own fumbles recovered...., 2 Ball lost on fumbles ..... 2 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING 20.00 [ 252 j 36.00 I 101 i 14.42 I ,5 3 i 0 i S I Barry Optimistic About Troy Chances Against Ohio State Owls— TCB TTA YL Net Avg. Walmsley 67 1 56 6.22 63 0 53 6.30 Stockbridge .. 3 20 4 16 5.33 Pugh ...... .. * 24 6 19 2.11 Ke«ney ..... .. 6 26 0 26 4.16 Eikenberg .. ... « 14 19 -6 -0.83 Hoerster ... .. 2 7 T 0 0.00 n 1 -1 -1.00 46 200 37 163 3.54 Troians— TCB TYA YL iVet Avg. 29 0 29 6.80 Powers .... .. 11 »0 29 61 5.54 Betz ....... .. 5 3] 0 31 6.20 . Naumu ..... ... 4 20 0 20 5.00 21 0 21 3.00 Murphy .... .. 2 0 15 -15 -7.50 > Garlin ..... 2 4 0 4 2.00 30 0 30 6.00 . Lillywhite .. 6 7 3 4 0.80 3 0 3 3.00 16 0 16 15.00 Totals ... ... 48 260 47 203 4.26 FORWARD PASSING Owls— Att. Compl. Int. Pet. TT Eikenberg . ..... 9 4 1 44 36 Rote ....... .....4 1 0 26 23 6 t 38 59 Trojans— Att. Compl. Int. Pet. TY 2 0 50 29 Powers ..... ..... * 3 2 37 69 S 2 41 88 Assistant Coach Sam Barry was back in Troy yesterday following two successive Saturdays spent observing the Ohio State football squad in action. Barry had smiles aplenty for the Trojan coaching staff concerning Troy's chances for revenge against the Buckeyes this weekend. Barry scouted both Ohio State's opening games, the hardtought victory over Missouri Sept. 27. and the 24-20 knockdown by Purdue last week, and brought back a repoit that Ohio State should suffer no loss of prestige off their Purdue setback. The Buckeyes were up against a good ball club, one that was up for the game following a defeat at the hands of Wisconsin. However, the Ohio Staters are not the pillar of strength in the line that they were last year, having been unable to find ample Replacements for all-American Warren Ambling and Charles Csuri The presence of Joe Whisler and Ollie Cline in the backfield go a long ways toward making up the loss of worward wall power, but, all in all. Barry rated the team he saw win one and lose one abou* the same or slightly below the one that hung a 21-0 reversal on SC last falL Barry reported that the Buckeyes were only good in spots, depending on their backfield, and that both Missouri and Purdue took advantage of those down moments to push over tallys. Particularly outstanding for Ohio State were lineman Robert Jab-busch, and backs Dean Sensan-baugher. James Clark, Whisler. and Cline. Cline was the most valuable player in the Big Nine conference in 1946, winning also second all-American honors that year behind Army's Doc Blanchard. He did not play In 194€. improve our timin&and blocking.” freshman njintor Jess Hill said yesterday when queried on the Trctfabe’s 26-0 trouncing of Ternjial Island Navy Saturday. * Faced with the latest turnout in the history of frj* hman football, and operating unlcr a formation where deception J;uid finesse are keynotes of the j<tack, Coach Hill did a great job in * hipping his yearlings into shape uj three short weeks. This week the peagi?eners have three hard scrimmage? scheduled, with the purpose of giving those boys who didn’t play -Saturday a chance to show their waroa to Coach Hill, and simultaneously ready themselves for the fnshies’ next tilt, that being with the Stanford frosh on Oct. 18 as * preliminary to the SC-Oregon Sts vj debacle. Five injuries beset the ireshman ranks in the T.I. gem?, with possibly two being serioi.'. John Al-bini suffered a broker :iOse, while starting guard Bob frowns has cracked a bone in his | arm. Dick Pienado has pulled a e .nilage in his rib, while Tommy Telman and Rail* Pucci are favorytg charley horses. ? • A light workout w.£ in order yesterday, with Hill sgliding considerable time with his quarterbacks endeavoring to instill ln;t| his signal callers some of the h:4i icacies of the “tricky T” format! j* ; terly fought, fantastic series which ! saw the embattled underdogs from ! Flatbush come up off the floor time ' and time again, b i g Tommy slashed a fourth inning single with the bases loaded that provided the ultimate margin of victory. MacPHAIL QUITS And Page, with $75,000 riding on every pitch, went to the hill in relief in the fifth before a roaring crowd of 71,543 baseball fanatics and shut the desperate Dodgers out all the rest of the way. Another sensation came just as the game ended when Larry Mac-Phail, talkative, red-headed president of the Yankees, announced his retirement from baseball. He said he was leaving on his own free will for his own reasons but his announcement recalled his several embroilments with Baseball Commissioner A. B. “Happy” Chandler dur- Ineligibility Hits Paddlers Again Trojan w ater polo aspirations were again hit hard as they were last week when it was learned that varsity forward. Bob Good, has been declared ineligible. Last week Tom Muihern went out of play by the same route. These two men lettered on the varsity last year and had varsity positions cinched this year according to Assistant coach Gordon Warner. Good participated in the practice scrimmage with the Hornets of Fullerton J. C. last Friday and accounted for one of the six goals chalked up by the mermen of Troy. A return practice scrimmage with the Hornets has been scheduled for next Friday night at 8 in the Ful- lerton J. C. pool. A regularly scheduled game will find the freshmen of Troy pitted against the Hornet second team at 7:30 p.m Friday the Hornets defeated the local splashers 15 to 6. INTRASQUAD SCRUM Practice yesterday afternoon was spent in going over plays and in an extended intra-squad scrimmage. In their first taste of competition against the Hornets the poloists did not get off to a good start, but during the second half they settled down and held the high scoring machine from Fullerton to five points. Warner attributed their slow start to the fact that the men were ner- vous and were not to well acquainted with the flashy sharp-shooting that Frank Poucher of Fullerton dished out. Warner plans to spend the greater part of this week in drilling his water polo charges in the strategy of the game. Warner was very pleased with his two goal guards Ed Finney and Bob Coker. At the start of the season three weeks ago the goal guard position was the only slot in which Warner could not fill with a letter man. He bemoaned the fact that he was wreak there almost everyday, but according to him Coker and Finney made several fine stops against the Hornets and played a fine defensive game. Walkers Se^k SC Team for Pobists Reorganization of th, : ;>3C polo team which last compcV^! for the Trojans in the mid-30s j.<* being undertaken by Dick and K*' ny Walker. The Walker brother - ow ners of a string of 27 polo poiirg . urge all who are interested in t£i^ sport to contact them at the Kippa Alpha house, 700 West 28th street, or call PRospect 79397. .< PCC Roundup Injuries Plague Bruins by United Pros Coach Bert LaBrucherie today sent his UCLA Bruins through a hard workout designed to eliminate weaknesses which helped Northwestern defeat hi* team last Saturday. Four players were on the injured list—Gene Rowland. Al Hoisch, Don Paul and Jerry Shipkey—but the rest of the squad came out of the Northwestern encounter in good shape. Heavy Drills for Ducks EUGENE. Ore.. Oct. Trying to shake off the gloom after Saturday's upset at the sand of Nevada, the Oregon Webfoots went through a moderate workout today. Heavy drills are on tap for Tuesday and Wednesday. The Ducks travel to Lo* Angela*. > f^xn ^e park. ing the season. The burly Joe Pace had sac away out there in the rifht field bull pen through four frantic innings. And he had seen the Dodger* jump into the lead off the deliveries ef twa of his mates But then Henrich put the Tanka in front and they sounded th* alarm for old Joe. He came arunning and had }ue* what they needed. • ONLY ONI HIT Through the fifth, th* sixth, the seventh and the eighth the battlingr Bums dune up to the plat* evincing bats which looked as Mg *» violins. But the cool, calculating Page went into his windup and fired the baffling change of pace ball which had won 14 games far him during the regular season and saved another doeen for the Bombers. So the Dodgers went down im order, without getting anything close to a hit—until th* ninth. And then lt looked as If maybe old Jo* was going to get the same treatment which had brought the Dodgers up from the eanras in ?M>w-day> game tir *Kt> For with one away, young Bridie ifiksi* belted a single to center and the crowd filled the stadium with Its roaring encouragement to the courageous Dodgers. But that didn’t bother Page He sent down hie curve ball and husky Bruoe Bt-wards. who had gotten two hits to a row before Joe went to the hfll j clouted into a game-ending douMe play. Little Scooter Rissuto eame o* with it. flipped it to Oeorge fttsm-the slants of Hank Behrman. weiss and the little second baseman fired it over to Oeorge MeQolm The new world champion* off the bench and Saturday to meet champs, UCLA. the conference Stiner Warns Beavers CORVALIS, Ore.. Oct. g— Coach Lon Stiner warned his Oregon State Beavers today* not to take Saturday’s conference game with Idaho lightly. The two teams meet at Corvallis. The Beavers came out of their 14-7 victory over Washington in good shape. TT MEANT *g Page s relief job which made him the winner, meant plenty I* Aa Yankees. For besides the fame «T being kings of the baseball this was the richest World of them all and th* difference in the two player pools earn* eteaa ta $75,000. It also made Hal Gragg th* Mi* Dodger pitcher for ft was ha «fca put Riaauto on bass rmk ihou^i Henrich hammered him home off Couqars Work HeujJ PULLMAN. Wash., Od„ -jS—<U-P)— Coach Phil Sorboe sent r^s Washington State gridders be % to rugged workouts today after Saturday’s ] to 0 win over Idaho prepare them for their tough lv> ugnment against Michigan state this coming weekend. Both state colleges ha,'-*j. taken a game from the other sinie the intersectional rivalry began ??>v< years cfiDDlD'fS tHBRCOfll BR0IUD-D0UBUI ^S^JflAMB U BCE RS Sfr WESTERN a*45« ST. (oft* IIA.K* HAVE YOUR CAR SERVICED WHILE Df SCHOOL! w.„ EL.. MACK & MACK YOU1 UNION OfL DCAin GAS - OIL WASHING COMPLETE LUBRICATION COMINGS COMING! COMING! THIS SUNDAY AFTERNOON THE PAGK CAVANAUGH TRIO CLASSIFIED ACS FLY TO THE GAME! VIA PACIFIC AIRWAYS SEE S.C. BEAT CAL! Only $35.75 Round Trip (Including Tax) ADVANCE RESERVATIONS NECESSARY Sea our ttudent representative, Hal Greenwald. in Room 326. S’.udant Union, between 12:30 and 1:30 — every day until the 9am*. — Or Call Us — AMERICAN TRAVEL SERVICE TU-3295 TRANSPORTATION WANTED—Ride to and from South Gate. Monday through Friday, S:20 to 6:00. Room 21S. Student Union. _ RIDE-WANTED from Be^erly~~Dr. V:00-i:00. Joy Levin. CR-582SS or Room 20, Hancock. LOST AND FOUND HOUSING VETERAN AND WIFE want trailer apace near U.8.C. Call MA. 6271. NOTARY SERVICE NOTART 207A LAW—T.F. »:00-10:00; M.T.W. 10:00-11:00; T.W.Th.F. 12:00- 4:00. LOST: Jeweled S.A.E. pin and Alpha Sorority (OXY) pin In blue Balfour's box. Reward. Phone CL-66474. PHI BETA Sorority Pin. If found, call Yvonne Hebert. GR. 9220. MIMEOGRAPHING MIMEOGRAPHING SrRVICE — TAM’S BOOK. INC. 725 W. Jefferson. EMPLOYMENT LOST—R“<1 xv ;i I let lost on campus, turn to Beitye Jo Bledsoe. 84 SW. St. Reward. HOUSING Re-28 th WANTED—Married Veteran. Salesman for line of Baby Furniture. Family raan preferred. Call Richmond (>0*2, evenings. TYPING 1 VET. WIFE, and well beiiaved child need a bedroom furnished apartment. AX. 1-42SJ. IDEAL HOME for t'.S.C. personnel. 1S68 W. 17th Dr.. 5 rooms. 2 bedrooms and nook. Many built-in features. 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|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 17, October 07, 1947|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 39, No. 17, October 07, 1947.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Tough Bovard Drills
by Wally Carter
ir first viewing pictures of Saturday s nerve and score ng grid-fest with Rice, the Trojan varsity poured out lovard field again yesterday and knuckled down to a is block and tackle session in preparation for this pd’s collision with Ohio State.
! not the ieast surprise at I ---
Ferraro Takes Lead in Picks
mg oni of the two major tean;s on the West Coast I possession of an undefeated |-the other eleven being Cali-Golden Bears — the local butted heads in as rough |ut, short of scrimmage, seen on SC's practice acre.
STOP WHISLER Ing a short calisthenics tad Coach Jeff Cravath sep-|is charges by position, send-linemen through a of fen-king series of plays while ts lined up on opposite sides |te stnpe for a tackling ma-
pgly determined to be the lie object that stop.* the ir-force. Joe Whisier of the tlie Trojan linemen dug lirly chewed up Bovard turf lobvious approval of e\cry observer and especially the tiing staff.
IRK SWOPE BRUISED
lig from the heavy traffic :ted by Line Coach Ray was Don Clark and Jess | the only Trojans to come le Rice fray with too many |in the wrong places.
was in a sweatsuit, having J his knee slightly in the larter Saturday, and only did kums around the track and fm-up exercises. Clark suited had a huge bulge of pad-
ding around the left side of his midsection where he was solidly kicked by an Owl gridder.
Clark indulged in some of the blocking work, though not too intensively as Cravath wasn’t eager to risk additional injuries to his charging guard. Both Swope and Clark will be ready for the Ohio Staters according to the team medics who also stated that Ted Tannehill should De ready for this weekend s venture into the Ohio country when the Trojans set out to erase last year's defeat and paint the Buckeyes black.
Tannehil. who sprained his ankle five minutes before the Washington State game two Saturday's ago, was suited up for the first time since his unfortunate step in a Coliseum ch'ick hole. His ankle looked and reacted good as new during the afternoon workout, but no decision oould be made about how much action the former all-Coast halfback would see in Columbus until a day or two of exercise proved it fully recovered.
Also apparently reoovered from
“Big John Ferraro moved into the second week leadership in the DT Weekend Grid Forecast when he came up with 14 winners and 1 tie out of 20 games. Ferraro’s
Buckeyes Lack Power In End. Tackle Posts