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October 26, 1947 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-26

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STS

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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

I

PURDUE
ILLINOIS

14 PITTSBURGH 121 NOTRE DAME 21 N'WESTERN
7 OHIO STATE 0 IOWA 0 INDIANA

7 WISCONSIN 35 COLUMBIA
6 MARQUETTE 12 ARMY

21 KENTUCKY
20 MICH. STATE

7' PENN
6 NAVY

21

0

Michigan

scoring

Machine

Slowed

Up

By Gophers

j

-4'
V

PurdueSurprisesIllini

By

14-7

MinnesotaTakes Early
Lead in Bruising Battle

Ai

Boilermakers Use Five Backs
In Pass Defense Against Moss
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 25-(AP)-An alert Purdue team never
made a mistake today and knocked down an Illinois football machine
that had gone ten games without defeat, 14 to 7, before an alumni-
packed crowd of 42,000 homecoming fans.
Illinois, tied by Army but unbeaten since mid-season of 1946, made
17 first downs to Purdue's six, but the unflustered winners made the
Illini do most of their running on
the wrong side of the center stripe. ROSE BoWL EXPRESS:
Purdue's five-man backfield on
fd inois' top passer, Perry Moss, U SC Trojans F
and while it didn't keep him from
passing for the oneIllini touch- o e se to Lich
down, it knocked down most of te ie t t
his other tosses that might have
Mattered.c wBERKELEY, Calif., Oct. 25-
Moss reached receivers with 12 (IP)-Southern California charged
of 23 passes, but the net gan wasa lcng lap toward the Rose Bowl
only 133 yards, while Bob DeMoss today by battering California's
of Purdue completed four of five hitherto unbeaten Bears, 39 to 14,
fop 58 yards and set up both of before a capacity crowd of 80,000
nis team's touchdowns. fans.
Eddleman Stars The big Trojans, passing and
Only Dwight Eddleman, the pounding relentlessly, scored two
high jumper, gained with any touchdowns in the first period,
consistency for Illinois on the one each in the second and
ground, getting 45 yards on eight third quarters and 'crossed the
plays. goal line of a demoralized Cali-
Illinois. got a bad break early in fornia eleven twice in the last
the first quarter and it had others period.
as the afternoon wore on. After California counted touchdowns
the first punt exchange of the in the first and second quarters,
game and a 15-yard Illinois penal-b
ty for holding, Eddleman had to but except for these scoring flur-
kick from his own eight. The ball ries was outplayed by a team the
hit near midfield but bounced huge crowd cheered at the end as
straight back toward the Illini possible Coast Conference Champ-
straght ack owar theions and western reprsentatives
goal line and stopped on the 31. in the Rose Bowl on New Year's
Purdue went right to work.nDayr
DeMoss threw a 15-yard pass to Day.
Adams. Szulborski, a 169-pounder iThe Trojans, pre-game favor-
wriggled through the center of the i'g butomly outleda
line for four yards and did it again ing but completelyathtclassd a
for eight. That left three yards to ealif sitt dcharks
go and Milito plunged over. Tack- edoupfer sCcivenictoies.
le Art Haverstock place-kicked Southern California was tied by
the extra point, first of two that Rice in the second game of the
gave him 16 out of 17 for the sea- season, but is unbeaten in the
son. Conference. Its toughest task
DeMoss Stops Moss ahead now will be to beat the de-
DeMoss smothered three Moss' fending conference titleholder, the
passes before the quarter ended, University of California at Los
but the Illinois quarterback con- Angeles.
nected with end Joe Buscemi for Leading 20-7 at halftime, the
14 yards on the Purdue 16 early in Trojans came back to open the
the second period. Fullback Mur- third period with the game's
ney Lazier ripped off a couple of greatest play-a 95-yard kick-
six-yard gains to the seven-yard off return by right half Don
stripe but Purdue held for downs. Doll with his teammates apply-
Papach punted out of bounds on ing timely blocks. That run just
the Illini 41-a 58-yard boot. about broke the spirit of the
Illinois tied it up in the last Bears. They began fumbling and
minute of the second quarter with had poorly-directed passes in-
a drive that started from its own tercepted. .
39-yard mark. A pass interception late in the
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How They Rate
Michigan ...... 2 0 0 1.0
Wisconsin .... 1 0 1 .

'Twasn't Easy

a00
750

Illinois ........
Purdue ........
Iowa ..........
Minnesota ....
Northwestern..
Ohio State ....
Indiana .......

2
2
1
1
1
0
0

1
1
1
2
2
1
2

0
0
1
0
0
1
1

.667
.667
.500
.333
.333
.250
.167

Minnesota
Grant ......
Fritz .......
Dellego .....
Brennan ...
Tonnemaker
Hendrickson.
Soltau ......
Malosky ....

Poo,
.LE....
.LT... .
.LG.. .
RG...
.RT....
.RE...
.QB...

Michigan
.... Mann
Hilkene
.. Tomasi
.... White
.. Wilkins
... Pritula
Rifenburg
... Yerges
Chappuis
C. Elliott

Bye ........ L H. ..
Hausken .... RH...

lash Powerful
' Bears, 39-14
third period gave Southern Cal-
ifornia the ball on its own 37-
yard line, and the Trojans pass-
ed and pounded from, there to
score early in the fourth quar-
ter.
The Bears began passing des-
perately. But it didn't work. Left
End Ernie Tolman intercepted a
blocked pass on California's 14.
Four plays later, sub-left Half
Jack Kirby went over from the
one-yard line. He made both
touchdowns in the final period,
with many Trojan subs in the
lineup,
Texas Puffs Way
AUSTIN, Tex., Oct. 25--()-
The University of Texas Long-
horns pieced together an uneasy
12-0 triumph over a valiant Rice
Owl eleven here today before a
record Southwest Conference
game crowd of 48,400.
As usual, it was Bobby Layne's
go d right arm that set the Texas
scring machine in motion, but
hard rushing by the Owls forced
the Longhorns to stick to the,
ground for most of their gains.

B. Elliott ....FB Weisenburger
Minnesota .....0 6 0 0- 6
Michigan .....0 7 0 6-I3
Minnesota scoring: Touch-
down, Faunce (for Bye).
Michigan scoring: Touch -
downs, C. Elliott, Derricotte
(for Chappuis).
Point after touchdown,
Brieske (for C. Elliott) (place-
ment).'
Minnesota substitutes: Ends,
Halenkamp, Sein, Marcotte,
Stuhlman, Bierman; tackles,
Widseth, Carroll, Jaszewski,
Mealey; guards, Olsonowski,
Beson, Kissell, Nomenelli;
backs, Bailey, Zupetz, Anonsen,
H. Elliott, Faunce, Pullens,
Daugherty, Johnson, Kuzma.
Michigan Substitutes: Ends,
Ford, McNeill; tackles, Wistert,
Kohl, Dendrinos; guards, Sick-
els, Soboleski, Heneveld; cen-
ters, Dworsky, Brieske; backs,
P. Elliott, Derricotte, Fonde.
Minisi Leads Penn
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 25-(I')-
Pennsylvania's ponderous football
machine rolled up impressive
hunks of yardage and a 21 to 0
victory over Navy today, but it
wasn't until the final quarter that
the Quakers moved fast enough
to make their fourth straight tri-
umph a certainty.
Tony Minisi, a one-time Mid-
shipman, led Penn to victory just
as he did a year ago.

Bump Elliott,
Touchdowns;
(Continued from Page
nesotan and breezed into
zone. Brieske, making1
boot of the year underl
split the uprights.
The Wolverines' secon
down came almost ass
Harry Elliott. Gopher rig
tossed a pass from his
yard line, which Jack
burger intercepted on the
returned to the 21-yard
the first play from scr
Gene Derricotte bolted th
hole off tackle, cut wv
sprinted untouched to
dirt. Brieske's kick was
The Wolverine defens
seemed to form itself
Dworsky in the second l
they held the Gophers
first downs in the last
utes. The erstwhile cripj

1[

Comparing
Mig
Net yards gained rushing

First downs ..........
Forward passes ......
attempted ........
Forward passes
completed........
Yards by forward.
passing ..........
Forward passes
intercepted .......
Total yards runback on
intercepted passes .
Punting average
(from scrimmage)
Total yards all
kicks returned ....
Opponent fumbles
recovered........
Yards lost by penalty

Derricotte Tally Wolverine
Al' Centers Spark Defense
1) I
Soboleski, and Ralph Kohl were
tandouts along with big Al Wis-
the end- tert.
his first Chappuis Rushed
pressure, It was the offensive line that
had itself a rough day today. Min-
d touch- nesota's mastodons, led by 246-
guddenly. pound Leo Nomenelli and Gene
ght half, Fritz, gave Chappuis a rough af-
own 19 ternoon.
he3 ayn The Toledo pass pitcher was
e 32uanidcontinually rushed, and was fre-
line. On quently swamped before he could
immage, pass. But "Chap" had brilliant
irough a control when he got the ball away,
ide and hitting with eight of 12 passing
the pay i attempts, for a total of 131 yards.
wide. The big ground gainer for Mich-
ive unit igan, as usual was Jack Weisen-
around burger, probably the squad's most
alf and improved player. Alternately run-
to four pling off the spinner and of f buck
30 min- laterals from Howard Yerges,
ples, Joe Weisenburger averaged almost
five yards a try against the stub-
born Gopher defense.
Emi Field Goal Attempt
Minnesota's last serious threat
nn. Mich. ended with a 33-yard field goal
131 112 attempt by Don Bailey in the
13 9 third period. His boot was per-
fect for direction, but it hit the
18 12 cross bar and bounced away to
Bump Elliott, who picked it up
7 and staged one of the day's most
beautiful runs to bring the ball
back to midfield, but the ball's
91 131 striking the goal posts made it
an automatic touchback and
1 3 Michigan took over on the 20.
Bump's run was only one of
26 56 the brilliant broken field efforts
I in a game full of them. There
34 41 Iwas Billy Bye's third period inter-
ception of a Chappuis pass. The
little Gopher scat back, took the
90 42 ball at midfield and thrilled the
huge crowd with a twisting, danc-
0 0 ing sprint to Michigan's 24-yard
35 0 line.
Weisenburger Assists.
Weisenburger contributed his
bit in the fourth period. He took
a lateral from Yerges, faded as if
to pass, then reversed his field
and barreled toward the opposite
sidelines. Two Gophers had him
trapped until he faked a lateral
to Bump Elliott and picked up
yes were another five yards tq make a first
down.
So the Wolverines keep the
opher ri- "Little Brown Jug" for another
e years, year, but more than" one rooter
a double went out of the Stadium yester-
hese two day-after noting that Bierman's
ach other entire squad is made up of soph-
has ever onores-wondering about next
year.

AFTER NINE YEARS:
Pitt Finally Tops Conference
Eleven; Upsets Ohio State

4

I

DEFENSIVE DEMONS-These
two Michigan centers - Dan
Dworsky (above) and J.T.
White (right)-turned in bril-
liant defensive performances
against Minnesota yesterday af-
ternoon. They were both excep-
tionally effective in bringing
down the elusive Gopher backs.

I

PITTSBURGH, Oct. 25--(P)-
The Pitt Panthers, thumped by
four rivals this season, burst the
shackles of defeat today by 'up-
setting favored Ohio State, 12-0.
The well-earned victory not
only broke a string of losses this
year but also ended a record of
"Big Nine" supremacy over the
Panthers which had extended nine
years through 24 games. Pitt last
won over a Big Nine foe in 1938.
Ohio State literally let the game
slip through its fingers. Fumbles
ended one serious scoring threat
and put the Buckeyes constantly
in the hole through the first half
until Pitt negotiated its first-
and winning-touchdown.
That honor fell to sub left
halfback Tony Dimatteo who
plunged over from three yards out
with two seconds of the half left.
A poor punt which rolled out on
the Ohio State 29 set the touch-
down drive in motion.
A four-yard pass from Carl De-
pasqua to Louis (Bimbo) Cecconi,

connected for the second Pitt
touchdown with -10:50 of the
fourth quarter gone. The score
climaxed a 30-yard drive.
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds
YOUR APPEARANCE
IS IMPORTANT!
We feature
for discriminating men:
* Personality styling
" Crew-cuts
" Scalp & Facial treatments
10 BARBERS, NO WAITING
"Tonsorial Queries Invited"
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State

4

PRESSED FOR THE FACTS:
Ann Arbor Tailor Befriends Athletes

OC

0

By IRWIN ZUCKER
Mrs. Ozzie Katz always felt that
her husband was a national figure.
Now she has additional proof.
A Suggestion
She suggests that you take a
gander at the current Look mag-
azine where you'll find a three-
page spread on the campus life of
Bob Chappuis, Michigan's top-
ranking candidate for All-Ameri-
ca.
You'll see one shot of the
"Chap" chatting with Ozzie Katz
in the latter's tailor shop situated
We print 'em all
No job too large or small.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery -- Announcements
ROACH PRINTING
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132

T 1 ii

on State Street between Hill and1
Packard.
This photo was "recognized" by
a number of Wolverine fans all
over the country. As a result,
"Katzy" has been a bit busy open-
ing fan mail these days.
Sufficient Testimony
For example, Art Bell, who
played for Michigan many years
ago, wrote from Northbridge, Cal.:
"Was just looking at Look and
saw your picture . . . Everybody is
looking for Michigan out here
January 1st . . . Hope they don't
miss . . . If they come out here,
you can bunk with me.
"Katzy" hasn't seen Bell for al-
most a quarter of a century, but
the message is testimony to the
tailor's knack of making lasting
friendships with the many Wol-
verine athletes who have fre-
quented his Ann Arbor shop for
the past 33 years.
Many of the old-timers, who re-
turned to Ann Arbor for the
Homecoming game yesterday with
Minnesota, made it a point of vis-
iting Ozzie Katz' tailor shop in
the morning. And they asked
"Katzy" a lot of questions about
the current Wolverine eleven,
which he rates as the "greatest
football squad I've ever seen."
"Katzy" knows his Michigan
football-make no mistake about
that. He has never missed a Wol-
verine home battle since 1905.
Ann Arbor Native
He was born in Ann Arbor, and
started selling newspapers at the
turn of the century. That's how
many a friendship with Wolverine
gridders of the past was born.
"Katzy" likes to recall how Wil-
lie Heston, the first of Michigan's
28 All-Americans, smuggled him
into the 1903 Michigan-Minnesota
game that started all this Little
Brown Jug business. Heston kept
the 11-year-old newsy with him
and then "Katzy" had to lead the
Wolverine All-American around
after the game. The fullback had a

broken nose and his ey
tightly closed.
Recalls Top Thrill
Recalling Wolverine-Gi
valry down through th
"Katzy" says he received
thrill in 1926 when th
schools played against ea
twice-the only time this
happened.

Thumb
1
.,
I~ -
Drop into our store today .. . thumb through a College
Outline covering any of your courses ... note its meaty
compactness ... its telling paragraphs ... its newspaper.
like eficieacy in highlighting essentiQis and putting the
story over. You'll be amazed that so much con be got into
so little space. College Outlines are the best high-marks
insurance obtainable. Prepare with them for exams nowl
COLLEGE OUTLINE SERIES

/

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ANCIENT, MED. and MOD. HISTORY,
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BACTERIOLOGY. Pri. a nd Prat. of
BIOLOGY, General. . .
BOTANY. General
BUSINESS LAW .......
CALCULUS, The
CHEMISTRY, First Year, College..
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CHEMISTRY, Organic
CORPORATION FINANCE
DOCUMENTED PAPERS. Writing
ECONOMICS, Principles of,.
EDUCATION, History of.. .
ENGLAND. History of ...
EUROPE, lS00-1848, History of ,
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EXAMINATIONS, Howto Write BeHef
;TRENCH GRAMMAR
GEOLOGY, Principles of
GEOMETRY, Plana, Problems In
GERMAN GRAMMAR .,...
GOVERNMENT.American...
GRAMMAR. English, Pin and Prac. of
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LOGARITHMIC &f Trigonometric Tables
MIDDLE AGES, 300.1500, History of .
MUSIC. History of...
PHILOSOPHY. An Introduction
PHILOSOPHY. Readings int
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POLITICAL SCIENCE
POLITICS. Dictionary of American
PORTUGUESE GRAMMAR
PRONUNCIATION, Gude to
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SHAKESPEAREAN Names. Did, of
SHAKESPEARE'S PLAYS, Outlines of.
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UNITE^ STATES, to 165, History of
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