MUE R 9, 1947
THE MICHIGAN DALY
Irs _nslau tum les CadetEleven, 27-
Hare Famialy In Net Exhibition&
EAST Ohio State 7, Northwestern 6.
Wake Forest 14, Boston College Michigan State 28, Santa
13. Clara 0.
Brown 20, Yale 14. Toledo 7, Wayne 0.
Colgate 6, Holy Cross 6 (ti. Minnesota 26, Purdue 22.
Princeton 33, Harvard 7. Wisconsin 46, Iowa 14.
Georgia Tech 16, Navy 14. SOUTH
Penn State 7, Temple 0. Missouri 28, Duke 7.
Pennsylvania 19, Virginia 7. North Carolina 41, North Car-
Rutgers 20, Lafayette 0. olina State 6.
Maryland 32, Duquesne 0. William and Mary 28, Virginia
Maine 13, Bowdoin 0. Military Institute 20.
Colby 12, Bates 7. Virginia, Tech 27, Washington
Columbia 15, Dartmouth 0. & Lee 14.
Connecticut 23, Rhode Island Georgia 34, Florida 6.
State 0. Mississippi State 14, Auburn 0.
Rochestcr 7, Vermont 6. SOUTHWEST
Cornell 12, Syracuse 6. Rice 26, Arkansas 0.
Lehigh 20, Kings Point 6. Southern Methodist 13, Texas
Swarthmore 19, Johns hop- A & M 0.
kins 12. Texas 28, Baylor 7.
Susquehanna 35, Wagner 6. FAR WEST
Amherst 7, R.P.I. 6. California 13, Washington 7.
MIDWEST Southern California 14, Stan-
Notre Dame 27, Army 7. ford 0.
Illinois 60, Western Michigan U.C.L.A. 27, Oregon State 7.
State 14. Oregon 12, Washington State
Michigan 35, Indiana 0. 6.
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3 04 SOUTH STATE
On95KYard Kick Return
Rowan Goes Over for Lone Army Score;
Game Concludes 34-Year Old Rivalry
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 8--(P)-Notre Dame's undefeated
Fighting Irish bade a boisterous farewell to Army in their historic
series with a crushing 27-7 victory and a shamrock-named lad, Terry
Brennan, personally humbled the outclassed Cadets before a shiver-
ing record crowd of 59,171 at Notre Dame Stadium today.
The courageous Cadets, stunned by Brennan's 95-yard touchdown
run with the opening kickoff, never regained their poise against the
Notre Dame opened the finale of this famed 34-year rivalry
CHARLES and MARY HARDWICK HARE
HARE THEY ARE:
ixon, Otto, Paton To Opose
Stars in I-M Tennis Skirmishes
By BEV BUSSEY
As part of their tennis tour of
colleges and high schools
throughout the country, the Hare
family-representied by Charles,
wife Ruth Hardwick Hare, and
brother Peter-will put on an ex-
hibition match starting at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the Intramural
A singles match has been ar-
ranged between Mrs. Hare and
Fred Otto, No. 2 singles man on
the Michigan tennis squad. The
two brothers will take on the top
Wolverine netter, Andy Paton,
and Michigan, Coach Bob Dixon
in doubles play.
Chuck and Pete Hare played re-
cently in the Pan-American Ten-
nis Tournament, in which they
advanced to the doubles semi-
finals. Since August, Chuck and
Ruth Hardwick have been part of
a contingent of American play-
ers, including Don Budge, Bobby
Riggs, and Alice Marble, who are
conducting tennis "clinics" at'
A former captain .of the English
Davis Cup team, Chuck was
ranked as the top British singles
player from 1937-39. He gained
international fame in an endur-
ance set against Don Budge,
which Hare won 17-15. Teaming
with F. H. D. Wilde, the British
southpaw annexed the Pacific
Southwest doubles championship
Gaining prominence as a tennis
luminary in 1933, Mrs. Hare was
selected on the Wightman Cup
Team from 1936-39. Her greatest
upset was scored when, in 1938,
she defeated Helen Wills Moody,
the first time in 11 years that
the American star had lost
... D. YOU KNOW that since
the beginning of the Western
Conference in 1896 Michigan
has won or shared in 14 Big Ten
titles. The titles. The first of
these came in 1898 when the
Wolverines defeated Narth-
western, Illinois and Chicago to
cop the championship.
apparently set on gaining full
measure of revenge for the war
time 59 to 0 and 48-0 dlasterings
by the Army, but they ran slight-
ly outsof gas against the stubborn
Despite a spanking, n-w offen-
sive attack which piled up 361
yards by rushing to Army's 168,
the Irish shot their real wad
in the first period with two touch-
downs, both counted by Brennan,
and then pecked away for the
other two touchdowns in the last
towan Scores for Army
The Cadets, suffering their 23rd
defeat against seven victories and
four ties in the memorable series#
which started in 1913, gained
some small measure of consolation
in scoring their only touchdown
against a Frank Leahy-coached
team in five meetings.
That came in the final period
when Fullback Elwyn Rowan, a
gallant worker this frost-bitten
afternoon, bulled over from the
one-yard line to cap a 56-yard
The Irish threw everything but
the goal posts at the Cadets in
a march to their sixth straight
victory. Brilliant Quarterback
Johnny Lujack flipped surprising
new laterals and sent such Irish
speedsters as Bob Livingstone and
Larry Coutre, who scored the
other wto touchdowns, and Emil
Sitko and Mike Swistocicz ham-
mering through the Cadets for
big chunks of yardage.
As MSC Tops
EAST LANSING, Mich., Nov. 8
(M-Michigan State showed off
its most powerful ground attack
of the season as the Spartans lit-
erally snowed under Santa Clara
28-0 here today before 21,867
chilled fans who sat through snow
flurries that at times almost ob-
scured the playing field.
The Spartans got away to an
early 14-0 lead in the first quar-
ter as Horace Smith scored on
an 85 yard punt return and Frank
Waters went over from the one
foot line a few minutes later for
a touchdown State set up by re-
covering a Bronco fumble on their
own 22 yard line.
Waters accounted for another
MSC tally in the second quarter
as he intercepted a pass thrown
by Santa Clara's Al Martin and
romped 59 yards for the touch-
c own. The final Spartan score in
the third quarter rewarded a 71
yard ground attack with Waters
powering the drive. John Polon-
cak went over for the touchdown
from the Bronco five yard line.
George Smith had a perfect day
at the booting as he completed
four out of four tries from place-
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