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NFL Opens New Season.
Major League Standings
New York ... ... ,. 90
Chicago ....... 81
Kansas City ......73
Detroit 5, Cleveland 1
Boston 9, Washington 5
Kansas City 2, Chicago 1
Baltimore at New York (rain)
Baltimore at New York (2)
Detroit at Cleveland
Boston at Washington
Kansas City at Chicago
By CHUCK KOZOLL
With "the exhibition games that
don't really count" past history in
the National Football League, the
pros have been forced to tighten
their belts for loday's opening of
Age and injuries will figure
heavily in the final decision of the
Detroit Lions - Baltimore Colts
game in Baltimore. Steve Junker,
who was a vital link in the Lion's
championship chain, will be out
for the season 'along with quarter-
back Jerry Reichow.
Carrying a load of nine rookies,
Detroit moved into Baltimore yes-
terday as a four-point underdog to
the Colts. The Baltimore group
carries Lennie Moore in the back-
field along with John Unitas who
has been having trouble with his
Behind the two veterans and the
power of Alan Ameche in the full-
-back department, scouts report the
Colts to be suffering from senility
in speed and depth.
Chicago will .easily strike fear
into Green Bay hearts by enter-
ing City Stadium in "Packerland",
with an unblemished 6-0 exhibi-
tion record. The triple threat of
fullback Rick Casares, halfback
Willie Galimore who did terrible
things to the Redskins last Sun-
day, and phenominal Harlan Hill
give Chicago a strong advantage.
Comiskey Park,, which has wit-
nessed a rebirth of football ability
under Chicago Cardinal coach Pop
Ivy, will see the might of Jim
Crowe and Ollie Matson thrown
against the New York Giants, who
were touted to finish high in the
eastern division standings.
Displaying their unusual pre-
season record (they lost only two
games), the Cardinals pose a solid
bulwark to chip down the porous
defenses of the Giants who have
succumbed five times in the exhi-
Paul Brown's Cleveland Browns
could easily stage a repeat of their
merciless 41-7 beating of the Lions
in the Los Angeles Colesium when
they engage the Rams today.
Despite, the definite home advan-
tage which the Rams will enjoy,
the prowess of Bobby Mitchell,
Jim Ninowski and Milt Plum will
easily overshadow what the Los
Angeles group will offer.
The same stadium which has
witnessed a great many of Penn's
shameful defeats may see a re-
birth of ability by the Philadelphia
Eagles when they unfurl against
the Washington Redskins.
Chief among the repair crew will
be Norm Van Brocklin who has
revitalized his passing arm and
Clarence Peaks' sprinting fame.
Kezar Stadium in San Francisco
will be the site of the 49ers bid
for an opening day victory when
they host the Pittsburgh Steelers
who complain of an undernour-
ished offensive threat. Forty-
niners Y. A. Tittle and John Brodie
will be two names to look for as
San Francisco opens their league
Columbia's Sweep Causes
Conjecture on Cup Races
By GUS MILLER
Special to the Daily
NEWPORT, R.I.-With the end
of the races and a last philosophic'
glance at the series, thought turns
to the future of the cup.
In looking back over the series,
two things stand out. One is the
deep friendliness and sportsman-
ship shown by the competitors, and
the other is the excellence of the
two crews. But after the poor
showing of the British in this latest
challenge some are wondering if
this is not the end.
This series has had by far the
best relations between the com-
peting groups in the entire history
of cup racing. The respect shown
was summed, up just after the
finish Friday when Commodore
Bartham, of the New York Yacht
Club, sent Sceptre the message,
"mortals cannot command success,
but you certainly have deserved
Columbia's crew proved herself
in the series of selection races,
when she defeated Vim, whose
crew seemed to be touched by
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genius. When Sceptre was clob-
bered in the first race, many
thought part of the fault lay with
However, in. the succeeding
races, especially the last when
Sceptre had a major accident,
careful observance brought to light
the superb seamanship, training
and racing ability of the British.
They are every bit as good as
Columbia's crew, and it is too bad
they didn't have- a boat in which
to test theirhexcellence.
Others laid all the blame on the
British designers. But it must be
remembered that time was short,
and this was Mr. Boyd's first 12-
meter design. When asked where
he would start if he were to de-
sign another 12-meter, he an-
swered "I'd ask if I might take a
look at the lines of Columbia."
Not the End
This disappointing series is defi-
nitely not the end of the America
Cup. Cuba and the Australians are
definitely considering a challenge,
and the Italtans liave several 12-
meters in action.
Of course, the British are bit-
terly disappointed. But when asked
if they would challenge again Mr.
Goodson, their spokesman, said
quite frankly, "I don't think we
shall ever give up."
There is also some question as
to what type of yacht the races
should be held in. Whether j it
should be an ultra-racing machine,
or a more practical type like the
original America. Everyone has
agreed that it should be a contest
between designers, boats, sails and
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331 Thompson Street
Fundamentals of the Catholic Faith Monday, 8:00 p.m.
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Detailed inquiry into the foundation of
Scholastic Philosophy...........Tuesday, 8:00 p.m.
An introductory course, with a brief survey
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Fundamentals of Catholic Morality Thursday, 4:00 p.m.
Medical Ethics .............:...Thursday, 7:00 p.m.
Nursing Ethics.................. Tuesday, 8:00 p.m.
Open Forum Discussion ........Wednesday, 8:00 p.m.
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