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November 09, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-09

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

su

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SNDA

Ground and Air

Attacks C ick In Michigan

Victory

Badgers Beat
Iowa, 46-14;
Girard Stars
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 8-Wis-
consin's Badgers, relentless in all
phases of offensive play, smother-
ed Iowa today, 46-14, to remain in
the Big Nine conference gridiron
title race.
Flashing peak performances in
blocking and charging, before a
homecoming attendance of 45,000
and scoring in every quarter, the
Badgers grabbed control with two
first period touchdowns, both on
long punt returns by Earl (Jug)
Girard, sensational sophomore
back, to remain a step behind
Michigan.
Big N ine
Standings
W L T Pet.
MICHIGAN 4 0 0 1.000
Wisconsin 3 0 1 .875
Purdue 3 2 0 .600
Illinois 2 2 0 .500
Minnesota 2 2 0 .500
Ohio State 1 2 1 .375
Iowa 1 3 1 .300
Indiana 1 3 1 .300
Northwestern 1 4 0 .200
(Tie games count half game
won, half game lost).

CONFUSION COMPOUNDED:
Northwestern A head
At Finish, But Loses

[1er Ed Chappuis, Weisen burger
Gophers Edgers eis uro r
Purdue, 26-21, Sa sO fensi ye Rolls

In Last Period

'r'a i ' I r +s Iiijury Hanpers Indiana Attack;

COLUMBUS, 0., Nov. 8-In
probably the wildest finish ever
witnessed at Ohio Stadium, Coach
Wesley Fesler's battling Ohio
State Bucks defeated Northwest-
ern 7 to 6 today by scoring a
touchdown and extra point fully
three minutes after the final shot
had sounded.
On the second play of the
final session, halfback Frank
Aschenbrenner climaxed a 60-
yard Wildcat drive by plunging
over for the game's first touch-
down. Jimmy Farrar missed the
kick for extra point.
With only a minute or two left,
the Bucks started to move. Pandel
Savic hit Bob Demmel with a
15-yard pass, and followed with
a 28-yarder on which end Fred
Morrison made a great catch on
the 10.
Four plays brought the Bucks
to the one, where the Wildcats
held.
With a minute and 47 seconds
remaining, the Cats tried to
freeze the ball. They ran one
play, and were moved back to
the one for taking too much
time. Ohio State was offside on
the next play, and the ball
moved to the six,. Then the
Cats were offside, and were
back on the one.

They were offside again, but
Ohio declined the penalty, and
finally Northwestern had to kick.
Demmell took the punt in mid-
field and raced back to the 35.
Savic hit Demmel with a pass
good for 24 yards, reaching the
11, just as the final shot fired.
However, Northwestern had 12
men on the field and Ohio was
allowed another play as the pen-
alty put the ball on the six. The
Cats piled up a line play, and
the bands paraded on the field,
but the officials ruled the visitors
were offside, and Ohio had one
more chance.
Savic used it to pass perfect-
ly into the end zone to Half-
back Jimmy Clark for the
touchdown. Emil Moldea came
in to kick the extra point, but
his attempt was blocked and
the score was 6-6.
Northwestern was again offside
and Moldea, given another
chance, made it count to give
Ohio the win.

MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 8-/'- I tinse, vae by
Minnesota's persistent Gophers,
sparked by halfback Billy Bye, Ij IIfrm ae}
put on a second half drive that --_.._
brought them a 26 to 21 victory next play to heist the score to 27-
over Purdue's fighting football 0.
team today. Indiana's season-long fumble
Bye climaxed his best day of mania caught up with them with 2
the season by thrilling a home- minutes of the game left and Cris-
coming crowd of 63,659 fans with ler's boys capitalized'on it to score
a 60-yard fourth period touch-
dongallop to bring the Gophers their final marker. Th6 ball bounc-
down gbido thri Gph ed off McInnes chest and Wilkins
from behind for the triumph. rkehruhtdwnt nhe
It was the second goal line Ibrcke through to down it on the
crossing of the day for the 176- Indiana fourteen. Three plays
pound Bye and matched the per- moved it to the one, and Yerges
formance of a fellow halfback, lateraled to Fonde who went over.
Bud Hausken. Brieske made good his seventh
Purdue 'dominated the first half
with Halfback Norbert Adams
plunging over right tackle from r
the nine-yard line for the first
score and only Purdue tally made
on a run.
The other Purdue touchdowns
resulted from passes, with Quar-
terback Bob DeMoss doing the
pitching to end Norman Maloney
and end Clyde Grimenstein }

I straight conversion to wind up the
scor ing at 35-0.

Southern Cal. Encounters Stiff
Resistance, but Tops Stanford
By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 8-Southern California's sturdy Trojans
trudged on toward the Rose Bowl today, subduing a surprisingly strong
and stubborn band of Stanford Indians, 14-0, before 59,749 screaming
fans in Memorial Coliseum.
The men of Troy scored in the first stanza and clinched the contest
with another counter in the final period as they handed the under-
manned Indians their seventh consecutive defeat this season.
Southern California, thus kept their own Pacific Coast Conference
record unblemished and appeared almost virtually certain of being
handed a Rose Bowl bid.
The only serious obstacle standing in the way of the Trojan's fifth
appearance in six years in the New Year's Day classic will come up in
two weeks, when USC faces UCLA.

And hat as the story of the
ball game. Indiana's vaunted line
which had held six other oppon-
ents to a 94 yard rushing average
could do nothing about stopping
the Maize and Blue backs who
piled up 248 yards on the ground.
Led by Quentin Sickels who pro-
bably turned in the best game of
his college career, Michigan's de-
fense was as good as it had to be.
Dan Dworsky played his usual
outstanding game, aided and abet-
ted by Dick Kempthorn and Lenny
Ford.
* * *
.Pore Little Boys'
Indiana Pos. Michigan
Ravensburg . LE .......Mann
Wagner .....LT..... Hilkene
Brown ...... LG..... Tomasi
Polce .......C........ White
Bartkiewicz .RG...... Wilkins
Rawl ...,... RT . Pritula
Mihailovich .R E. . Rifenburg
Grossman ...QB. .....Yerges
Groomes . .. . L H ... Chappuis
McDonnel . .. RH. ... C. Elliott
Jagade ... .. .FB Weisenburger
Indiana .......0 0 0 0-- 0
Michigan ......7 14 7 7--35
Indiana Substitutes: Ends,
Hopper, J. Bartkiewicz, Lyoshir;
Tackles, Moorhead, Roper, Mor-
rical; Guards, Rin Grossman,
Smith, Witecki; Center, Sikora;
Backs, Sebek, Young, Russell, Tal-
iaferro, Deranek, Robertson, Mc-
Kinnis.

I

Itcand-oI
Ifu~Iu

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

MEN'S
HOCKEY
SKfITES

11

9 95

and up

(Continued from Page 4)
sale at University Hall 10 to 12
noon and 1 to 2 p.m.
Group for the Study of Social
Issues: Dr. Cenak Adamec and
Dr. Ivan Viden, of the Czechoslo-
vakian Institute of Public Opin-
ion, will speak on the development
of public opinion polls in Czecho-
slovakia. 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall Li-
brary Room.
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
Sun., Nov. 9, 8 p.m., Michigan
League Ballroom. The public is
invited.
Wesleyan Guild: Dr. Harold
Ehrensperger, editor of Motive and
recently returned from India, will
speak on the subject, "Return to
America," at the 5:30 p.m. meet-
ing, followed by supper and fel-
lowship at 6:30 p.m. From 3 to 5
p.m. all students from India are
to be guests at an International
Tea in their honor in the Wesley
Lounge.
Radio Programs:.
2:30-2:45 p.m. WKAR (870 kc.).
Obesity, Dr. Peelor.
2:45-2:55 p.m. WKAR (870 kc.).
Child Welfare - Miss Clarice
Freud, Assistant Professor of So-
cial Work.
4-4:15 p.m., WPAG (1050 kc.).
The News and You - Preston W.
Slosson, Professor of History.
Mathematics Club: Tues., Nov.
11, West Conference Room, Rack-
ham Bldg. Prof. G. S. Young will
speak on "Product-Spaces and the
Factoring of Manifolds."
Dr. Cenek Adamec and Mr. Ivan
Viden of the Czechoslovakian In-
stitute of Public Opinion will
speak at 2 p.m., Mon., Nov. 10,
Kellogg Auditorium; auspices of
the Survey Research Center. The
subject of their discussion will be
Public Opinion Polls in Czecho-
slovakia.
Graduate History Club: Month-
ly meeting, Wed., Nov. 12, Cle-
ments Library, 8 p.m. Prof. Ehr-
mann will speak on "The Rela-
tionship of Political Science to

History." Refreshments. All grad-j
uate history students cordially in-
vited.
Sigma Rho Tau: Tues., Nov. 11,
7:15 p.m., Michigan Union. Dis-
cussion topic :"Centralized Air-
ports." Training on "How to Im-
press." Debate team vs. U. of D.
at Detroit. All Engineering stu-
dents invited to attend.
Phi Lambda Theta: Meeting,
Tues., Nov. 11, 8 p.m., Elementary
School Library.
Graduate History Club: Weekly
Coffee Hour, Mon., Nov. 10, Cle-
ments Library, 3:30-5 p.m.
AVC-Willow Run Chapter: Meet-
ing, Mon., Nov. 10, West Lodge. '8
p.m. Nomination of officers.
Faculty Women's Club: The
Play Reading Section, Tues., Nov.
11, 1:45 p.m., Mary B. Henderson
Room, Michigan League.
La p'tite causette: Mon., 3:30
p.m., Russian Room, Michigan
League.

i

I.
First downs .........14
Yards gained rushing 114
Forward passes at-
tempted ...........13
Forward passes com-
pleted ............. 7
Yards by forward
passing ............72
Forward passes inter-
cepted by.......... 1
Yards runback of inter-
cepted passes .......4
Punting average
(from scrimmage) . 32
Total yards all kicks
returned ...........57
Opponent fumbles re-
covered ...........1
Yards lost by penalty 40

M.
17
248
14
7
113
2
43
44
55
1
25

QUENT SICKELS
... outstanding lineman of the
day.
Bo's Woes

When Girl Bids Boy-
SAVE on her
PAN-H EL
CORSAGE
Call
CAMPUSY
CORSAGE SERVICE
Bill Barrish
Tel. 2-7032
} Roses, 2.00 Carnations, 2.00
Gardinias, 2.50

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