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October 19, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-19

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

THE MICHIG-AN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 194?

. . . .......... ... . ........... .. . ................

- I

ILLINOIS
MINNESOTA

4010H10 STATE

13 INDIAN A
13 P1)I SBIi RG( II

13]1OW A

411 WISCONSIN
6 YALE
Wil c'qal

9 NOTARE I)ME 31

PURDUE
BOSTON U.

62 NAVY
7 CORNE L

a0

li4if ip, I

0

MICH. STATE 20

19t IOWA STATE

0

Michigan Downs

ii First

Conference

Tilt

Yesterday's Stars
PERRY MOSS-Illinois-com- Northwestern and led the team
pleted seven passes in seven at- in ground gained with 116 yards
tempjts --two of them for touch- in nine attempts.
dwns as the Illini ran wild over GEORGE GUERRE-Michigan
Minnesota 40-13. State-Tallied two of the Spart-
GEORGE TALIAFERRO-Indi- -ins' three touchdowns in their
ana-Scored two touchdowns mm- 20-0 win over the Iowa State Cy-
self and passed for two more as clones, one of them on an 87 yard
well as passing the entire Pitt run.
team crazy as the Hoosiers tri- FRED MORRISON-Ohio State
u nrhed 4 1-6. Buckeye end who took the ball on
COmphed 4tr-a.- an end around and went two yards
O M Evded te spark th ame- to score the tying touchdown in
Notre Date to a 31-0 victory OSU's game with Iowa, with 52
NoterebDaskestray1-vioryseconds remaining in the game.
over Nebraska yesterday scor- HAL FITKIN-Dartmouth-
ing one touchdown and e-at a Skirted left end to score for the
ally aidng. witBig Green with 11 seconds re-
running. maining, thus snatching a 13-10
JIM EMBACH - Wisconsin- victory from a 10-7 defeat at
Caught Earl "Jug" Girard's pass the hands of Brown.
on the two yard line and bulled HARVARD-Hats off to the
through three Yale players to tally Crimson for smashing a 7-0 tri-
th-eBadger's only touchdown in umph over heavily-favored Holy
their 9-0 win over Yale. Cross. Harvard snapped back from
JACK WEISENBURGER - a humiliating 47-0 defeat by Vir-
Michigan-scored twice in the ginia to cop a decision over their
Wolverines' 49-21 triumph over New England rivals.
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Weisenburger Lewis ''
Attack with Two Taies
Brieske Boots Seven Straight as Chappuis,
Elliott, Fonde, Peterson, Man Also Score

Purdue Raps
Boston, 62-7
BOSTON, Oct. 18-A vastly
s"perior Purdue football team,
scoring almost at will after the
opening period, ran rough shod
over the outclassed Boston Univer-
sity Terriers, 62-7, today before a
sadly disappointed 11,446 crowd
at Fenway Park.
Paced by a group of hard-run-
ning backs, the Boilermakers tal-
lied in every period with eight
different backfield men figuring in
the scoring.

Cornell Falls
Before Navy
ITHACA, N.Y.. Oct. 18-C'-
Navy's sputtering football ma-
chine finally clicked as it did in
the waning moments of the Army
game a year ago and trounced
Cornell 38-19, to end an 11-game
win famine.
Not since opening day in 1946
when Navy nosed out Villanova,
had its colors been raised in vic-
tory. Ten- straight losses and last
week's tie with Duke intervened.

BOB MANN
. .Tallied for Wolverines on
end around play and otherwise
played brilliant ball in Wildcat
rout.
Ba rs olUhea Lfen Ya le"
By 94)Score
NEW HAVEN, CONN., Oct. 18-
(P)--Taking charge from the op-
ening play, and protecting a late
second period field goal advantage
down to the closing minutes, a
fighting Wisconsin football team
picked up a touchdown just be-
fore the battle ended to blank
hitherto unbeaten Yale, 9-0 to-
day.
With both lines looking good,
the Badgers thrilled the near cap-
acity crowd of 65,000 with ninety
seconds left to play in the second
quarter of this hard fought in-
tersectional battle when Lisle
Blackburn, standing on Yale's 22,
split the uprights with his plice-
ment shot.
Then, after each team took
turns in threatening several times,
with Wisconsin proving the more
dangerous, the Badgers, capital-
izing on a "break" drove to the
Gray's only touchd1own an the final
minutes of action. It was a thirty-
yard pass by Earl Girard to Jim
Embach, who caught it on the two,
surrounded by three Elis, and
bulled across. Blackburn's try for
the extra point went wide, but it
didn't matter by then

(Continued from Page 1)
Weisenburger intercepted a
fourth-down pass in the end zone
to stop the rally.
The precision of Michigan's
attack again became evident as
the Wolverines staged an 80-
yard touchdown march, rolling
off the distance in 12 plays, the
final of which was a four-yard
buck by Ted Peterson for the
score.
The Wolverines asserted them-
selves again in the second half as
they racked up three more touch-
downs and then knocked off for
the day.
Northwestern's last two scores
came against the third stringers,
one on a 49-yard drive that end-
ed suddenly as Murakowski
blasted off tackle, got a beauti-
ful block from Halfback Julie
Siegle, and cut back 24-yards to
tally. He scored again a few
moments later after Joe Zurav-
leff came up with an intercep-
tion of a bobbled pass and re-
turned it to Michigan's 20, to
set up his third touchdown, Jim
Farrar converted three times to
equal Brieske's perfect percent-
age.
Michigan's top runners were
Weisenburger, who averaged just
under 13 yards per try, while pick-
ing up 116 yards. Bump Elliott
with an 11 yard average, and
Chappuis six-yards per rush.
Chappuis did not play the entire
second half.
Michigan scoring plays were
as follows:
Line-U ps {
Michigan Pos... N'western
Mann .......LE.......Gorski
Hilkene......LT. ... Maddock
Tomasi.......... Parsegian
White ....... C......... Price
Wilkins ..... R G DiFrancesca
Pritula......RT......Dewell
Rifenburg .. .RE..... Wiltgen
Yerges ......QB. ...... Farrar
Chappuis .... LH.....olland
C. Elliott .. ..RHf Worthington
Weisenburger FB. Murakowski
Michigan .....14 14 21 0-49
Northwestern . 7 0 0 14-21
Michigan scoring: Touch-
downs - Elliott, Fonde, Peter-
sen, Mann, Chappuis, Weisen-
burger (2). Points after touch-
down: Brieske, 7, all from
palcement.
Northwestern scoring:
Touchdowns-Murakowski (3) ;
points after touchdown-Far-
rar (3).
Substitutions: Northwestern
-Ends: Zuravleff, Stonesifer,
Farrell, Wierman. Tackles -
Hagman, Sawle, BarkalcEggers,
Forman, Ford. Guards-Knau-
er, Stoik, DePauw, Zelenick.
Centers-Kanyer, Miller. Backs
-Aschenbrenner, Burson, Day,
Perricone, Tunniliff, Everist,
Keefe, Siegle.
Michigan-Ends: Ford, Mc-
Neill, Hershberger, Wisniewski,
Holloway. Tackles: Wistert,
Kohl, Johnson, Dendrinois, At-
chison. Guards: Soboleski,
Sickels, Heneveld, McClelland,
Salucci, Straus. Centers: Dwor-
sky, Brieske, Nichols, Erben.
Backs: P. Elliott, Derricotte,
Fonde, Peterson, Teninga,
Kuick, Lentz, Jackson, Kiesel.

1-Bump Elliott, reverse, nine-
yards.
2-Fonde, reverse, six-yards.
3-Peterson, off tackle, four-
yards.
4-Mann, end - around, 54
yards.
5-Chappuis, cut back off
tackle, two-yards.
6-Weisenburger, spinner,
five-yards.
7-Weisenburger, off tackle,
30 yards.
- * * *

Rushing r Trie
Weisenhurger ... 9
C. Elliott......... 6
Chappuis.......10
Mann ........... 1
Petersen7.........7
Fonde...........4
ierricotte ........1

s Yds. Avg.
116 12.9
65 10.9
60 6.0
5 51.0
35 5.0
16 4.0
15 15.0
Yerges, one

Weisenburger and
apiece, incomplete.

Y

Wih ai~ds Ta tiedl
N.M.I
First Downs .............16 201
Net yds. gained rushing .292 364
Forward passes attempted 11 16
Forward Passes Com. ... 4 7
Yards Forward Passing .. 56 1361
Forwards Intercepted by 3 1
Yards Gained Run-back 0

JACK WEISENBURGER
.. Scored two touchdowns and
picked up 116 yards in nine tries
to take top honors for the Wol-
verines.
Indiana Gains
41-6 Triumph
Over Panthers
- (R) - George Taliaferro, In-
diana's three-way ground gainer
from Gary, performed as though
taking a screen test for the All-
American team today as the Hoos-
iers mauled Pittsburgh's Panthers,
41 to 6, before 25,000 Dad's Day
fans.
The 195-pound Negro halfback
} run over two touchdowns, passed
1 for two others and mixed aerials
with plunges to the complete be-
wilderment of Pitt's hard trying
but outgunned eleven.
Pittsburgh, as in its beatings
by Notre Dame, Illinois and Mich-
igan, again put on a good show
at the start and the first quarter
was scoreless. Then Indiana
pushed over three touchdowns in
the second period, added another
in the third and picked up two
more in the final quarter.

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Interceptions .........
Punting Average ........
Total Yards, All Kicks

48
34

0l
39
197

Returned ............155
Opponent Fumbles

Big TNine
Standings

MICHIGAN
Illinois
Wisconsin
Iowa
Purdue
Minnesota
India is
Ohio State
Northwestern

1
2
1
1
1
1
0
0

0
0
0
1
1
1
2

0
0
1
1
0
0
1
1
0

1.000
1.000
.750
.500
.500
.500
.250
.250
.000

49
75
39
52
38
50
21
33
42

21
25
21
62
52
61
34
37
86

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_._ .._. ... __ _.. _ .. ... _..... T _____ m r

-h-

r

p
Opening Number 1947-48 Lecture course

Thursday, Oct. 23,

8:30 P.M.

Two Great

Names in Journalism

TWO OF THE MOST POPULAR SPEAKERS IN THE UNITED STATES
Meet on the platform to thresh out the all-important question
Can Russia be part of 'One World

NOW ON SALE "YOU
Th 44Your Picture is in the
$1 Down
The 448-Page Ensian is New from

JR YEARBOOK"
'48 n sian
(pronounced NCN)

H. R. KNICKERBOCKER
NO!

WALTER DURANTY
YE ! y

1

Cover to Cover

This question will be debated in
the light of all developments
prior to time debate takes place.

H. R. KNICKERBOCKER
The SOVIET UNION under Stalin is a totali-
tarian EMPIRE, urged to expand by classic
imperial motives, plus the motives of evangeli-
cal communion. Its government is neither BY
nor OF the people, although it claims-as has
every other government from Pharaoh's to
Hitler's-to be FOR the people. Its aint is
conquest of the world . . . of this planet.
The United States and the British Common-
wealth-the last bulwarks of freedom and
justice and individual dignity and moral de-
cency-can remain free of Soviet domination
only by making their strength so impressive,
as well as so real, that Stalin will not darn to

WALTER DU RANTY
RUSSIA wants only to live in peace in order
to develop its own vast natural resources and
repair war damage. It has too much territory
at home to be thinking about imperialism or
world communism, which Stalin and its pres-
ent leaders have progressively thrown over-
board. The Soviet government has existed
FOR the people and has greatly raised the
standards of education, production andhealth.
RUSSIA can be part of ONE WORLD-if,
without weakness or appeasement, the English
speaking nations will understand Russia and
its problems; and will maintain good relations
despite the machinations of enemies and their
..'4...._.n~rU4 4. .7}nt sti1n tn ~ n ' r C i

Army Extends
Streak to 32
WEST POINT, N.Y., Oct. 18--UP)
-Army held Virginia Tech in
complete subjugation today. over-
whelming the southerners, 40 to 0,
thereby extending its brilliant
string of consecutive games with-
out defeat to 32.
Tech managed to get only as
far as Army's' 45 yard line, and
was held to three first downs. But
the plucky invading team started
out stubbornly, holding Army
scoreless through the first period
and twice taking the ball on
downs inside its 10-yard line.
T:?ip Rowan, Charles Gabrielle.
Amos Gillette and Bobby Stuart
were Army's big ground gainers,
while Boyd Bowles, at quarter-
back looked best for Tech, al-
though three of his passes were
intercepted to set up Army touch-
downs.

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