T HE MICHIGAN D.A.ILY
....'... . a u s urL i is r4 L r-.4 V adrs,
Indiana Takes Crown By Defeating Purdue-
California Downs UCLA, 6-0;
Freak Play Dims Bowl Hopes
Irish Extended Hoosiers Annex First Big Ten
By Green Wave, Title with Lopsided 26-0 Win
But Win 32-6
(Continued from Page 1) Even though McMillin used his re-
By The Associated Press
BERKELEY, Calif., Nov. 24 --
Beaten and battered all season, Uni-
versity of California's Bears put to-
gether the football "play of the years"
to defeat the University of California
at Las Angeles Bruins 6 to 0 today on
a field of mud. The loss virtually
killed the Bruins' Rose Bowl hopes.
While a steady rain pelted the
players andh20,000 customers, the
Bears snatched at a third period op-
portunity that brought about one of
the big upsets of the Far Western
California had the ball on its own
33-yard line when left end Jack
Lerond went back to punt. The slip-
pery ball slithered off the side of his
foot-a backward punt. Lerond's
blocking team mate, quaterback Ed
Welch of Oakland, scooped up the
ball on the 15-yard line.
Barging downfield, and aided by
timely blocking, Welch ran 45 yards
to the Bruins' 40-yard marker, and
lateralled the ball. Lerond, who had
New Mexico in Sun Bowl
ALBUQUERQUE,N . M., Nov. 24-
(I)-New Mexico University tonight
accepted a bid to play in the Jan. 1
Sun Bowl Game at El Paso, Tex.,
against an opponent yet to be',named.
kicked the punt in reverse a few sec-
onds earlier caught it, and streaked'
straight for the goal, almost running
out of his water-soaked shoes in the
gallop to touchdown turf.
Rain-soaked fans stood up scream-
ing as they witnessed one of the
freakiest plays on record as well as
the score that broke an apparent 0-0
An 85-yard touchdown play, tail-
ing off an 18-yard backward punt,
made the player who might well have
become the goat of the game, the
Army Will Not
Play Bowl Tilt
WEST POINT, N.Y., Nov. 24-(A')-
Earl Blaik, head coach of Army's all-
conquering football team, said to-
night that the Cadets would not
play in any Bowl games this season.
The Army mentor said that the
players were disappointed over not
receiving an invitation to the Rose
Bowl and declared by telephone that
the "Army will not play in any game
after the Navy contest, which, natur-
ally, is the game we want to win most
Tulane Leads at Half.
But Wilts Near End'
By The Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 24--Notre
Dame's Fighting Irish had to come
from behind and wear down an even
more fighting Tulane Green Wave
here today, winning 32 to 6 beforer
63,000 spectators-the largest crowd;
ever to see a regular season football
game in the South.
Tulane, rated by the experts as
scarcely capable of giving Notre
Dame a hard scrimmage, outplayed
and outfought the Irish in all depart-
ments"during the first two periods
and led 6 to 0 at half time.
Terry Brennan's 47-yard touch-
down run early in the third period
put Notre Dame into the ball game,
and thereafter the Irish rolled to
scores on drives of 24, 41 and 84 yards
as the Tulanians tired badly.
The yelling spectators wondered
what kind of a miracle Coach Monk
Simcns had performed on his Tu-
lane team, as the Green Waves surged
to a touchdown from the opening
Four times in the second period Tu-
lane took the ball away from Notre
Dame on downs, as the inspired
Green line stopped the Irish offense
Red Wings, 2-1
Take Loop Lead
MONTREAL, Nov. 24-(P)-Thes
Montreal Canadiens whipped the De-t
troit Red Wings, 2-1 before a crowd
of about 12,500 fans tonight and took;
over sole possession of first place in
the National Hockey League. The1
triumph gave the Canadiens a total
of 16 points to Detroit's 14.t
The Wings, who haven't been able1
to win on Montreal ice since Nov. 14,
1942, scored first in the opening pe-1
riod but the Canadiens tied it up in4
the same frame and won out ont
Maurice Richard's tally in the secondt
The Red Wings broke the scoringt
ice after 4:08 minutes of the initial1
frame had gone by when Eddie Bru-1
neteau snared a long pass from Jack
Stewart, eluded Glen Harmon and
Kenny Reardon at the Montreal De-t
fense and fired into the upper left
corner of the net.
The Canucks knotted the count
with a spectacular goal by Murphy
Chamberlain. Chamberlain, who had
just left the penalty box took a long
pass from Buddy O'Connor and sped
down the ice with a clear field ahead
of him and beat Lumley with a high
short from five feet out. Lumley
stopped the shot but fumbled with
the puck and it slid behind his back
into the cage.
period to break the ice, Purdue disin-
tegrated into a badly whipped team.
In the Conference race, Indiana
finished on top with five victories and
a tie, while Michigan, a 7 to 3 winner
over defending Champion Ohio State
at Ann Arbor, wound up second with
a 5-1 record.
It was a great day for silver-
thatched McMillin, the Dean of Big
Ten coaches, whose 12th Hocsier
team bagged his firstchampionship
and gave him his first undefeated
team since he directed little Geneva
College to 10 straight victories in
MMillin's "crazy T" featuring a
delayed punch at Purdue's tackles
couldn't get rolling in the first half,
although the Hoosiers controlled the
ball most of the time. Four fumbles
marred Indiana's attack, which Pur-
due stopped beyond its 30 throughout
the first two periods.
Wash. State in
7-0 Win over
By The Associated Press
PULLMAN, Wash., Nov. 24-Turn-
ing a second period pass interception
into a touchdown, Washington State
College today defeated the Univer-
sity of Washington 7 to 0 to win
Northern Division honors in the Pa-
cific Coast Conference football race.
Coach Phil Sorboe, ending his first
s.aason as a coast conference mentor,
saw his Cougars score the lone
touchdown and then turn back pow-
erful husk threats on the rain-
Quarterback Jack Perrault ran 11
years for the touchdown on the
fourth play of the second period.
Halfback Bob Ross had intercepted a
Washington pass thrown by half-
back John Norton on the previous
play and had raced from his own 45-
yard line to the 11. Perrault faded
back to fake a pass, then skirted
around left end without being
touched to score. Halfback Don
Cooley kicked the placement.
Washington's big chance came in
the third period and ended in a fum-
ble on the six-yard line. Norton had
heaved a 40-year pass to end Mar-
vin Hein and a series of line plays
and a penalty advanced the ball to
the Cougar two-yard line.
tatitics snowed thow convincing
the Hoosier triumph was. Indiana
rolled to 20 first downs and 249 yards,
compared with four first downs and
88 yards for Purdue.
At Long Last!
Yards Gained by
Yards Gained by
Yards Gained Run-back
of Intercepted Passes
Total Yards, Kicks
Yards Lost by Penalties
BURR, PATTERSON &AULD CO.
Tied the ball 18 times for 100 yards,
while Pihos averaged almost five
yards a crack with 50 on 11 attempts.
serves plentifully in the final period,
there was no stopping the title-bound
L E Ravensbur
L T Dea
L G Sowinsk
R G Brown
R T Goldsberry
R E Kluzewski
Q B Raimondi
L H Taliaferro
R H Groomes
F B Pihos
a scoring: Touchrowns -
Kluszewski). Points after
F R A T E R N I T Y
J IE W I L E It S
Ru'riit ANN C)AKES, MANAGER
touchdown: C. Armstrong (sub for
Goldsberry) Z (placements).
Big Ten Standings
1209 SouTH UNIVERSITY
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By The Associated Press
EAST LANSING, Nov. 24 - Drake
University still rules supreme in
mid-western cross-country circles to-
day after winning its second succes-
sive National Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation title on the snow-covered
four-mile course at Michigan State
Paced by defending champion Fred
Feiler, whose fleet feet carried him to
his second N.C.A.A. individual crown
in two years, the Drake Harriers cap-
Chuck Birdsall and Bob Thom-
ason, Michigan's two entrants in
the NCAA cross-country cham-
pionships at East Lansing yester-
day, both finished well out of the
money in the four-mile grind.
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Smooth, simple lines, perked up by punchwork .
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tured first, eighth, 11th, 14th and
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Notre Dame by 15 points. Drake held
its total down to 50 points while the
Irish were taking fiifth, ninth, tenth,
13th and 28th place to count up 65
points, Wisconsin was third with 84.
Feiler jumped into the lead before
the pack of 75 entrants had run 20
feet and kept his pace all the way,
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