ALL THIS AND RONNIE KNOX TOO
As UCLA loped into Los Angeles Coliseum last week experts knew what to expect: one of the best-coached, hardest-charging teams in the land—potentially No. 1. They got all that—plus the rousing debut of Tailback Ronnie Knox (see page 34), who passed for all three of UCLA's touchdowns
Knox Carries to Texas A&M three-yard line in first quarter behind the magnificent interference of Bruins Bob Davenport (27), Bruce Ballard (42), Don Birren (61) and Tom Thaxter (62).
TAILBACK KNOX (18) TAKES DIRECT PASS FROM CENTER, PUTS HIS HEAD DOWN, SWINGS TOWARD LEFT END ON FAKE RUNNING PLAY, THEN THROWS 25-YARD PASS ON DEAD RUN TO LEFT END FOR FIRST TOUCHDOWN
September 25, 1955
ALL ROADS LEAD TO WATKINS GLEN
A small New York town becomes the sports car capital of the Western Hemisphere as 300 drivers from Venezuela to Canada meet at Watkins Glen with vehicles ranging from a small Bandini to a massive Cunningham C4RK for the eighth annual road races sponsored by the Sports Car Club of America
TRAFFIC JAM OCCURS AS HUNDREDS OF CARS CLOG ROAD TO THE RACES. IN FOREGROUND IS MG TD OWNED BY GUS EHRMAN OF PROVIDENCE, R.I. 157 IS PORSCHE OF TEX HOPKINS OF ARLINGTON, VA.
DUST FLIES AS CARS ROAR AWAY IN THE SENECA CUP RACE. DR. M. R. J. WYLLIE OF ALLISON PARK, PA. WON FOR THIRD STRAIGHT YEAR
SHERWOOD JOHNSTON OF GREENWICH, CONN., DRIVING JAGUAR D, TAKES COVETED GRAND PRIX (FOR OTHER WINNERS SEE PAGE 4)
ONE SHOT FOR BIG SHOTS
Given a range where the antelope play, but limited to a shot apiece, the governors of South Dakota, Louisiana, Texas and Utah bag three out of four to win team honors in the annual Lander, Wyo. hunt which also brought fun and game to some other VIPs
Taking aim, Governor Victor Anderson of Nebraska is set to fire, but antelope scampers into brush. In first big-game hunt, he later shot one in heart at 287 yards.
Tough general Curtis LeMay, boss of U.S. Strategic Air Command, smiles after bagging antelope. He and Anderson were only Nebraska team members to score.
Happy Anderson hitches pants as Game Warden Jim White checks antelope which had only one horn. Anderson later groaned when told his Nebraska team had failed to win hunt.
War hero Joe Foss, South Dakota governor who downed 26 Japanese planes, fastens permit to horn of antelope he shot.
Arthur Godfrey and friends, Aircraft Executive Richard Boutelle, AF General Robert Scott, each shot antelope.