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December 02, 1945 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-02

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

SUND~AY, IDECEMBER , ?,y1945

rTiHj2V I t 14 - PA IVJA ~A -1 1 Al

1-III L' IVA A l., 1t11 1.y 11 PV 11A ILY.

PAGE SEVEN

T

Army Crus es-avto
Great Lakes Victorious Final Tally Is 32-13,)
Over Notre Dame, 39-7 !Cadets Beat Middie

in ational Title

By The Associated Press
GREAT LAKES, Ill., Dec. 1-Great
Lakes' surprising Bluejackets, who
two years ago knocked Notre Dame
out of a national championship by
scoring in the closing seconds of their
game, today wrote a fitting finis to
big time football in Ross Field by
crushing the Irish under a last period
barrage of touchdowns, 39 to 7.
The game was the last ever to be
played on Ross FielO, which is to be
torn down next week. Frank Aschen-
brenner, 180-pound former Marquette
player, was the star as the Blue-
jackets and Lt. Paul Brown, their
coach, closed out the world war two
schedule.
Four times the jackets crossed the

Notre Dame goal line in the las
quarter, after they had come fron
behind to take a 13-7 lead in the sec-
end period.
In smothering the Irish before a
crowd of 22,000 (CQ) sailors, the
Bluejackets outdid their "big broth-
ers" from the Naval Academy at An-
napolis. Navy had to settle for a
disputed 6-6 tie with Notre Dame, a
team beaten only by Army this sea-
son. The Irish were heavily favored
to defeat Great Lakes, despite the
fact that the jackets had won their
last five games after losing three and
tying one in their first four this sea-
son.

t
C1
_
-

Blanchard, Davis Star as Pair Run Wild
To Make All of Team's Touchlowns

II - , I

* RINGS
BADGES
* WALLETS
COMPACTS
* CIGARETTE CASES
* NOVELTIES
BURR, PATTERSON &AULD CO.

By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 1 - Army's
star-spangled array struck Navy, 32
to 13, as scheduled today, but not
without being given a genuine dog-
fight by the Middies in the final
gruelling 45 minutes of their annua:
1 football struggle.
A crowd of 102,000 in Municipal
Stadium, including President Tru-
man, saw the Tars recover from the
opening shocks of the Cadets' offen-
sive and not only avert what had
threatened to become a shambles, but
play the vaunted West Pointers on
virtually even terms for the greater
part of the contest.
Win 18 Straight
The difference in the final analysis
-that which gave the golden-helmet-
ed Cadets their 18th straight victory
and their second National Football
championship-was the ripping, tear-
ing running of those two great All-
America backs, Glenn Davis and Felix
(Doc) Blanchard.
Blanchard reeled off three touch-
downs and Davis the other two
through a furiously-fighting Navy de-
fense that, for surprisingly long per-
iods, checked and hamstrung what
has been called one of the greatest
attacks in gridiron history. Navy lost,
but it put up a stout battle and stead-
fastly refused to fall apart before the
famoul plainsmen.
Tars Score Against First Team
The Middies not only scored against
Army's first team, but they did it
twice and the second time they went
right through the middle of the
Cadets' hitherto impregnable line.
When big Joe Bartos, Navy full-
back, plunged across from the one-
foot line in the fourth period it was
the first time in nine games this year
that an opponent had gone through
the Army's first team forwards to
score.
Yale Trounces
Harvard, 28-0,
In Annual Clash
NEW HAVEN, Dec. 1-(iP)-Yale's
strong line and Art Fitzgerald made
the Harvard Football team wish it
had remained on an informal basis
today.
The Elis rolled up a 28-0 score in
the 62nd meeting of these big three
rivals and their first since 1942 and
outplayed the Crimson so completly
that it hardly looked like a contest to
the 35,000 or so die-hard fans who
braved cold weather and snowy
stands to see the traditional game.
Fitzgerald, who was a third stringer
at Notre Dame last season and who
came to Yale as a mid-season Navy
transfer, scored three of Yale's four
touchdowns and was the principal
ground gainer of the day.

Fitzer ........
Coulter .......
Geroometta .. .
Fuson .........
J. Green .......
Nemetz.......
Goldberg .....
Tucker ....... .
Davis .t........
Blanchard ....

LE .........Duden
LT ... . .... Kiser
L G ... Carrington
C ...... R. Scott
RG ..... Deramee
RT.....Coppedge
RE ......Bramlett
QB ..... B. Smith
LH .... C. Scott
R H Minisi
NAVY ........ 0a6-13

But, having given the sailors full
credit. Army still was the magnificent
team. It met its traditional rival, the
team that was bound to play over its
head, and it proved to its ardent fol-
lowers that their confidence had not
been misplaced.
Although Army held a safe 20-0
lead at the end of the first quarter
and drove arrogantly 56 yards to a
touchdown after receiving the open-
ing kick-off, it was destined to be-
come a much better game than that,
as the statistics show.
The lineup:
ARMY- P4OS. --NAVY

Army-Navy Clubhouse News
jersey and handed it to the Cadet his team's dressing room after today's
uard as soon as the game ended. 32-13 defeat by Army, he exclaimed:
By The Associated Press "We dcod it," somebody yelled as "I said before the game that
PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 1 -- Navy's soon as the Cadet players were inside Blanchard wasn't a good defensive
football players literally lost their their dressing room. There was a little man and that's the reason he inter-
shirts in today's 46th annual service back-slapping, but nothing more. cepted that pass and ran it back for
grid classic, but the Army players They are as steady off the field as on a touchdown."
who beat them, 32-13, will have to -these Army boys. Shortly after the second half start-
wait a few days to collect. "I thought Navy played its best ed, Blanchard grabbed a toss by
The two teams bet their playing game this year," said Col. Earl (Red) Navy's Bruce Smith and raced 45
jerseys on the outcome of the game Blaik, Army's head coach. yards over the goal line.
and when it was over most of the * * * Ensign Ben Chase, last year's cap-
Navy players agreed to mail their N tain, probably expressed the thoughts
shirts to West Point. I'lavyof many Navy men by saying: "Well,
But Arthur Gerometta, 190-pound they didn't beat us any 40 to 50
guard from Gary, Ind., who was a Oscar E. Hagberg now is convinced points as everybody said they would.
standout in the Army line today, col- that Army has a "magnificent foot- I thought we played them a whale of
lected on the spot. Jim Carrington, ball team" but he still thinks Doc a game."
Gerometta's opponent on the Navy Blanchard is "not so hot defensively." That's the way most of the Navy
side of the line, peeled off his No. 60 As Navy's head coach stepped into players felt about it.
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F R A T E R N I T Y

J E W E L F K S

NAVY . .. . ... .. . .. .. 0 7 0 6-13
ARMY ............. 20 0 6 6-32
Trojans Whip
Bruins, 26-15
Southern Cal Awaits
Rose Bowl Invitation
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 1-(P)-The
Southern California Trojans rode
into the Rose Bowl today on a wave
of power that engulfed the battling
Bruins of UCLA 26-15, before the sea-
son's top crowd of 103,000 in Memo-
rial Coliseum.
The Trojans, led by the rugged
running Ted Tannehill and sharp
pitching Jerry Bowman, thus closed
their Pacific Coast Conference sched-
ule with five wins against one defeat,
earning the undisputed lead and the
bid, expected tonight, to represent
the West against Alabama's Crimson
Tide, Jan. 1.
Flashing'the savage strength of
previous USC powerhouses, the Tro-
jans ran up a 19-0 lead in the first
half, more than enough to win. The
fighting Bruins came back to count
15 points in the last half, but the is-
sue was never seriously in doubt.
Top Scores
By The Associated Press
North Carolina 27, Virginia 18.
Wake Forest 13, Clemson 6.
Maryland 19, South Carolina 13.
Tennessee 45, Vanderbilt 0.
Georgia 33, Georgia Tech 33.
Alabama 55, Mississippi State 13.
Tulsa 20, Hondo Army Airfield 18.
So. Meth. 34, Texas Christian 0.
Fort Valley St. 18, Albany St. 0.

RUTH ANN OAKES, MANAGER

1209 SOUTH UNIVERSITY

Tr-i.INr'IONt 8882

i

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
ORATORICAL ASSOC IATON
1945-46 Lecture Course
presents
p re en s
-
- K
-\Y
VINCENT SHEEAN
FAMOUS .FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT AND AUTHOR
N."DCRAflk1A ADlIAuJ

HAVE US TREAT YOUR TOPCOAT
RAINCOAT AND JACKET WITH
NATIONALLY ADVERTISED

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 6)

Reverend F. E. Zendt will deliver the

will give an informal talk on "Sou- ! morning message.
venirs de Provence." Also on the pro- The Congregational Disciples Guild
gram are: Charades, Group Singing, will meet at 5:00 p.m. at the First
and Social Hour. The picture of the Congregational Church, State and
members of the club will be taken William. Following a cost supper Mr.
for the Ensian. The club is open to Al Stickney will speak on Christian
all students on the campus. Bring Character Through Action. The Clos-
your membership cards or your dues. ing Worship Service will be led by
Walter Scott.
Churches
First Congregational Church: Sun-
The Memorial Christian Church day morning at 10:45 will be Student
(Disciples): Morning worship, 10:50. (Continued on Page 8)
i
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Assortments from 65c to $1.50
Buy Your Cards Now --- Mail Early
WRAPPINGS
RIBBONS
-.-1 .

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