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October 25, 1942 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-0

S MO4AT, OCT. ZS, 19 0

T HE "MICHICANA 2DAILY

rAor SIGN

Notre Dame Overcomes Lead, Tops Unbeaten Illini,

21.4

F

i1

Fighting Irish
play Power
In Second Half

27Le
ENCHCOMBEB

OOMNA%

Streak

Cowhig
llinois
Stops

Are Big
Winning.
At Four

B BUyD l ENJDEL

CHAMPAIGN, IlI., Oct. 24.-(A)-
For the second straight week the
fighting Irish of Notre Dame have
removed a team from the nation's
unbeaten ranks. The upset victors
over the Iowa Seahawks a week ago
turned on the power in the second
half today to tumble Illinois, 21 to
14, and end the Illini's four-game
winning streak before 43,470, in Me-
morial Stadium.
Notre Dame, which now has won
three straight games since starting
the campaign with a tie and a loss.
came twice from behind to win.
The Illini rammed up to the Irish
one-inch mark after Corwin Clatt's
fumble on the second play of the
gamne, were momentarily stopped and
then raced in after Notre Dame's
short punt to score Tony Butkovich
on. a reverse operated from the 25-
yard line.
Illinois' Don Griffin fumbled on
his 20 late in the period and Clatt
and Ashbaugh whipped in to the
five with. Clatt then going over.
Bertelli's placement tied the score.
The Illini bounced back in the
second period to move to the Irish
24; Good fired a pass to end Ray,
Gierson on the six and he went on.
to, score without trouble. Jim Mc-
Cartliy, who had booted the first
Illini placepent, did it again.
The, Irish, performing for the
third straight week under Assistant
Coach. Ed MQcKeever, forced their
way to midfield to open the third
period and then punted. Buck Cor-
rell kiolwid back, and Ashbaugh took
it' on the. Illini 41 to run 40 yards.
Bortelli- wormed through to score
and kicled the point.
Notre Dame, went marching again
at: the end of, the third period and
tlhe start of the- fourth, amassing
five first downs and 72 yards-only
eight yards of it by Bertelli's pass-
ing-to score again, on Jerry Cow-
hig's one-yard run. Bertelli's third
try for, the extra point also was good.

MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 24.- Today's
victory for Minnesota, via the time-
honored dropkick, gave the Gophers
the longest winning streak in their-
ancient rivalry with Michigan.
It is the ninth straight for Minne-
sota over the Wolverines, and until
today both teams had boasted of vic-
tory strings of eight consecutive.
games. Michigan, however, still is
ahead in the series with 18 wins
against 13 for the Gophers, two games
being ties.
Merv Pregulman, big Wolverine
center, and considered by many to be
the best in the nation, expressed the
sentiments of the entire' Michigan=
team when he said after the game, "I
don't feel badly physically, but men-
tally, the Wolverines were up for this
contest as a team, and the most im-
portant thing in the world to each,
and every one ol, them was% a victory
over Minnesota, But it just wasn't to
be."
That field goal by Gopher Bill Gar-
naas was still being protested when
the final gun went off. The .cloek had
stopped, and it should not have as
Oregon State Is Beaten
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 24.-- (P)-
Washington State, rebounding from
last week's defeat at the hands of
Southern California, virtually ousted
defending champion Oregon State
from the Pacific Coast Conference
race today, 26 to 13.
Bears Beat Washington.
SEATTLE, Oct. 24- (IR-- Califor=
nia's thrice-beaten Bears lived up to
pre-season predictions for the first
time today to knock Washington out
of the undefeated class, 19 to 6, be-
fore a crowd of 31,4000.

iily Sports Editor
there was no time out. But the Wol-
verines' protests were to no avail and
Minnesota had its margin of victory.
-Not, since 1932' has a field goal been
the ultimate factor, and this is the
first time that a dropkick entered into
the series as the winning instrument.
In 1932, Harry Newman, under re-
markably similar conditions, booted
one from placement for the Wolver-
ines to beat the Gophers 3-0,and,
'that time, too, there were. only a few,
seconds remaining in the first half.
History repeated itself today, but re-
versed the procedure.
DRIFTWOOD AND SPINTERS:
The town went wild tonight . .
Michigan is still Minnesota's biggest
game, and the entire populace is 100'
per cent behind the Gophers at all:
times. Garnaas didn't play more than
two minutes on the defense for the
Gophers ... Every time Michigan had
the ball, Chuck Sandberg would. re-
place him as quarterback ... that way
Garnaas was able to rest and talk
over strategy with Coach George
Hauser . .. the only time that Sand-
berg remained in as the Gopher field
general when Minnesota was on the
;offense came in the fading- seconds of.
the first half. . . and Garnaas entered
the tilt then just in time to use his
dropkick. technique.
The Wolverines often shifted into a
seven-man line to stop the hard.
smashes of the Minnesota backs
but when those Gophers started to
drive, an eight-man line couldn't have
;held them in check ... they were at
their: very best,, and they needed'it to-
win..
Red Jones, an old-time Minnesota
football great who played with Earl
Martineau, Michigan backfield coach,
in 1916 for the Gophers, was a spec-
tator today .. he hasn't seen Minne-
sota lose in 15'iyears, and he claims-
he's attended most of the Gopher
games . . . Martineau, incidentally, is
taking home a present to his wife ...
=it's the- gift of' Bernie Swanson, sports
editor of the Minneapolis Tribune .. .
Swanson gives Marty a present every
time he comes to Minneapolis
Marty said he would gladly exchange
it for a win over Minnesota.
Crisler, Martineau and Line Coach
Biggie Munn haven't had much luck
in the Michigan-Minnesota rivalry
.. when coaching at-Minnesota, they
couldn't beat Michigan, and.now
they've seen, five of their Michigan
teams fall before the Golden Gophers
w. which leaves them with an average
of .000 in Gopher-Wolverine relations.

Buckeyes Win
FifthInRow
OSU Tops Northwestern,
20-6; Still Unbeaten
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 24.- (P-
Ohio State's dream of a football em-
pire blazed brighter th an. ever today
as the undefeated, untied Buckeyes
plastered Northwestern, 20 to' 6, to
achieve their fifth straight victory of
the season; before 41,000.
Northwestern averted a shutout at
the start of the fourth when Otto
Graham, leading passer of the Big
Ten, heaved a 27-yard aerial which
Nick Vodick, Northwestern's right
halfback, grabbed on the twelve-yard
line-and ran. over. Alan, Pick, a- reserve
guard, failed to convert.
A pair of home-state bred touch-
down tornadoes, Gene. Fekete and
Paul S a rri n~glia us, sparked.-'Ohio
State's touchdown drives. In the sec-
ond' period, Sarringhaus smashed 38
yards to Northwestern's 15, and then
heaved a pass to Leslie Horvath,
Buckeyes' right half, who reached the
three. Fekete scored Ohio's first
marker, and converted.
The' Buckeyes counted twice more
in the fourth period with Sarringhaus
scoring-both touchdowns.
Spartans Score Upset
EAST LANSING, Mich., Oct. 24.-
(P)- A scrapping, snarling underdog
Michigan State team; paced b6y "in-
valid" Halfback Dick Kieppe, lashed
a ponderous Great Lakes team for a
14-0 victory before a hilarious hoine-
coming throng of 1I1,600 at Maklin
Field today.
Both Spartan touchdowns- came
through the air, one on a 30-yard
pass from Kieppe to 150-pound Wally
Pawlowski late in the second' period
and the other on an interception by
Sophofnore Quarterback Russell Gil-
pin of a last period pass' on' Great
Lakes' 18. Pawlowski converted the
first point and Substitute' Halfback
Pete Fornari booted the second.
Badgers Still' Unbeaten
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 24.- (Al)-
The Wisconsin Badgers drove'through
twice on 55 and 80' yard drives to
open their Western Conference" title'
bid bay smashing;Purdue, .13 to 0, today
before a homecom ingthrong of 20,'060'
9Rmaining undefeated in six games,
the Badgers completely c gumbled the
Purdue stadium jinx which had held
them to only one victory heretofore,
since 1925. Purdue, beaten four times
in five games, ,was only,'able, to cross
into Wisconsin territory twiceboth
times on' a passing attack.
Stanford Upsets, USC
-SAN'FRANC SCO,"Oct. 24.- p)-
Stanford upset the Southern =Cali-
fornia Trojans.today, 14'-to -6, before
25,000 fans,.

1MINN
That co
halting
played a
conquest
Wolverin
players
Six se

Crisler, Wolverines Make No Protest On 'Long Count'
EAPOLIS, Oct. 24.- (P)-- delivered his game-winning drop-kick players surrounded the ofi
mmon football ailment-the at the end of the second period, a protest. Some of them conten
and starting of the clock- Minnesota substitute rushed onto the the ball had not struck the
a part in Minnesota's 16-14 field. The time clock paused momen- and that actually the kick wa
of Michigan today, but tarily. The rules provide that the After the game Crisler sai
ie Coach Fritz Crisler and his clock shall not be halted for substi- no protest to offer and that
made no after-game protest. tutions in the last two minutes. find no fault with the ruling
econds before Bill Garnaas After Garnaas' kick, the Miigan officials.

. .. .,., _., r....:.,,,

icials in
rd( d that
e ground
as a punt.
d he had
hE could
gs of the

..----..---

..........

-----

V'

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3
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R1ECORIDlS
15/ l/ad / fZe. 4 inCfer
SIBELUS - Symphony No. 5 Columbia M1l 514... $4.84
Artur Rodzinski conducts the Fifth Symphony of Sibelius with efficiency and sensitive-
ness. There is not the brooding gloom and melancholy here which is the keynote of
the' Fourth. The style is broad but easily understood, the harmony is diatonic and
consonant, the rhythm simple and clearcut.
SCHUBERT - Trio No. I in B Flat Vietor lM 923 ... $4.8
Lovely melody, richness of emotional content, delicacy and perfection of form and'
that faint echo of sadness that breathes through all of Schubert's music are brought
out with great authority by Rubinstein, Heifetz, and Feuermann' in the playing of this
trio. A finer trio of instrumentalists has probably never been organized.
GRIEG - Peer Gynt Suite No. 1 Columbia MX 180 ... $2.70
Eight of the twenty-two numbers which Edvard Grieg wrote as incidental music to
Hendrick Ibsen's drama Peer Gynt are arranged into two orchestral suites. The first
needs no introduction for the veriest musical layman is already familiar with: "Morning",
"Ase's Death", "Anitra's Dance", and'"In the Hall 'of the Mountain King". Sir Thomas
Beecham superbly conducts the London Philharmonic.
GRIf G - Peer Gynt Suite No. 2 Vieto M 9A2. .9. $2.70
Suite No. 2 is presented by Fabien Sevitsky and the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra.
Grieg's folk-like melodies continue through the "Abduction of the Bride and 'Ingrid's
Lament", "Arabian Dance" ,"The Return of Peer Gynt", and "SolveJg's Sunshine Song".
W1UMKY-KORSAKOV - Scheherazade Victor DM 920... $5.94
The music of Rimsky-Korsakov is always interesting because of his facility in orchestra-
tion, but it is-particularly effective in Scheherazade, tinged as it is with the wondrous
colors of# the Orient. The naive melodies are delightfully contrasted.. Pierre Monteux
and' the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra coniplete this work on ten record sides.
CASH FOR YOUR OLD RECORDS
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Phone 3542 ... . . NORTH END OF DIAGONAL.......715 North University
Authorized RCA VICTOR Dealers

AU Ts4
if you like good food-
"You' ll want to come back"
On the corner - 122 WEST WASHINGTON

Jug Collects More Dust h 4 Minneapolis

T ,.

FOR YOUR M N
RRMED FORCES
a
" ;h
MILTYKIT
HERE'S A GIFT that was designed for active use by
active servicement! It's made of tough twill in either
ikhaki, for soldiers, or navy blue for your faborite
sailor. The bag has no straps, no partitions and no
gadgets. It's waterproof, and contains everything a
soldier or sailor could use. A practical kind of gift
he likes.
.50

i
S
}

First Downs.................................. 12 10
Yards Gained Rushing (Net).............149" 1'76
Forward Passes Attempted.......................20 11
Forward Passes Completed................ . ........ 6 5
Yards by Forward Passing .............................. 65 58"
Pftsses Intercepted by...............................0 .2
Yards Gained Run-Back of 'lntercepted Passes.......0...0 14
Punting Average. (fromScrimmage)................. . 39 28,
Total Yards,. All 'Kicks Returned'.......... ..........132 63
Opponents Fumbles Recovered ..................... . 0 ' 0
Yards Lost by Penalties...................... . 10 35

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Number 2 of a Series Appearing Each Sunday
"The Story of the Allenel's Food"

- - - - - - - Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces - - - -
OL. I, No . 11 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN OCTOBER .5, 't$4

ALLEN EL LOBSTERS

I'

I'

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SPARKS FLEW and lit-
tle wheels turned this week
as campus interest focused
din' the' most important
war-university controversy
to date . . . First big news
came last Saturday when
the Board of Regents an-
nounced the formation of
a new three-man commit-;
tee 'designed to "accelerate,
and 'increase" the Univer-
sity's participation in the
war effort . . The com-
mittee, composed of Re-
gents Alfred Connable of
Ann Arbor and John
Lynch and David Crowley
of Detroit, pledged, in part,'
that the University would
"encourage its students to
participate actively and;
patriotically in the war ef-
fort; to 'aid them in their
preparation for war serv-
,ice . . . to 'devote its fa-
cilities and resources to
such preparations.";
Petition Circulated

I

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SHIPPED FROM NARRAGANSETT SOUNDAND CHESAPEAKE
BAY they arrive at the Allenel daily. Packed in kegs of
ice and sea weed, the lobsters arrive here alive. Nothing
is quite as good as these lobsters from the deeps cold waters
of the Atlantic Coas;. Broiled and carefully served with.
rich, warm butter sauce, lobster at the Allenel 'is a delight-
ful and satisfying experience.

Jug Jinx Holds As Wolverties" Bo

I'.

Michigan's Wolverines fought, ripped, tore into
Minnesota's Golden Gophers yesterday, in an attempt-to
break an eight year spell-but an educated toe once
again stopped Fritz Crisler's gridders cold.
Playing before a hostile crowd of 55,000 at Minne-
apolis, the Wolverines matched touchdown for touch-
down with the Bierman-less Gophers, tallying both the
first and final goals, but a field goal by Bill GarnaaS of
Minnesota, kicked in the closing seconds of the first half,
made the difference in the final 16-14 score.
Backs Daley, Kulbitzki, and Garnaas, generating
with the vast power of several Minnesota reserve teams
starred for the battering Gophers, against a Michigan
line that saw only one fresh man enter the lineup
throughout the game.
Playing with the brilliance that made him out-
standing last year, Tom Kuzma starred in' defeat for
Michigan, carrying the ball across for the Wolverines'
final touchdown with only 79 seconds to play.
Six Wolverine linemen and Captain George Ceit-
haml played full 60 minute games and guard Bob Kole-
sar played a 56 minute game.
Savage fighting dominated the play throughout the

A party at the Allenel is certain of sucesS.

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