SUNDAY, VOVEMBER 13, 1949
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Navy . .
. . 34 Northwestern
. . 0 Colgate. .
39 Purdue . .
. 41 Minnesota
. 7 Pitssburgh
Minnesota, Purdue Route Foes
Bye popped like a wraith from a
giant Minnesota forward wall be-
fore 42,515 fans yesterday to lead
the Gophers to a 24-7 victory over
the University of Pittsburgh.
The 180-pound Anoka, Minn.,
halfback - a comparative midget
running behind the big Gopher
line - raced over for two touch-
downs and passed for a third.
* * *
BYE SLANTED off tackle from
five yards out in the second per-
iod for the first Minnesota touch-
He ran 29 yards later in the
same stanza for another to run
Minnesota's lead to 14-0 at the
Then the stubborn Pitt Panthers
threatened to make things inter-
esting in the last half by unfurl-
ing a passing attack for a touch-
BUT BYE RETURNED to the
game and flipped a perfect pass
to quarterback Jim Malosky of
Crosby-Ironton, Minn., for the
score which put the game safely
beyond Pitt's reach.
The final Minnesota points
came on a 15-yard field goal by
end Gordon Soltau, of Duluth,
Minn., in the fading minutes of
the game. This boot made a
perfect kicking day for the big
end as he also spun placements
through the uprights after each
The fourth down field goal came
at Pitt gallantly threw Minnesota
back after the Gophers negotiated
a first down on the Panther two
in a long march from their own
* * *
HALFBACK LOUIS (Bimbo)
Cecconi, of Donora, Pa., guided
Pitt to its only score as navigator
of an aerial attack which finally
struck pay dirt on a heave from
Cecconi to end Nick Derosa, also
of Donora. The play covered 17
LAFAYETTE -- (R) - Junior
John Kerestes whipped through
Marquette's staggering line for
three touchdowns yesterday in a
41-7 Purdue victory, its first at
home this season.
The big fulback's performance
softened 28,000 Purdue fans' re-
gret for the last home-field ap-
pearance of halfbacks Harry Szul-
borski and Norbert Adams. Their
hard running also contributed to
Marquette's bad afternoon.
* * *
SZULBORSKI, top ground-
gainer in the Western Conference
for two seasons until hesinjured
a leg, showed his old flash in a
20-yard end run that started Pur-
due's sixth touchdown attack.
Kerestes and Adams took over
from there. Kerestes scored on
runs of 12, 7 and 21 yards and
Adams spurted 51 yards down
the middle of the field. All to-
gether, Purdue made 502 yards
from scrimage to Marquette's
Even Purdue linemen got into
the scoring. Defensive center Clin-
ton Knitz picked a Marquette
fumble out of the air in the third
quarter and ran 25 yards for a
Purdue let four-year guard Earl
Murray run over one of its extra
points after RudyuTrbovich had
placekicked four out of five.
W L T PCT
OUTTA MY WAY-Stellar defense man Chuck Lentz is shown
trying to elude Indiana's Bob Robertson on one of his many punt
returns of yesterday's game. Chuck is currently threatening the
conference record for pass interceptions and is high in the list
of the leaders in punt and kickoff returns.
Navy Whips Columbia;
NU Tops Fighting Colgate
P R E M I E R Georges Bi-
dault, wartime resistance leader
and later foreign minister, was
confirmed by National Assembly
as Fraice's premier ending coun-
try's 23-day governmental crisis,
LEARN I N G THE HARD W A Y-students carry
desks into country school (background) near Torrice, Italy, about
56 miles southeast of Rome. The school, heavily damaged in war,
has no furniture and pupils built own primitive-Iooking desks.
S K Y L I N E-Ava Hall makes
a pretty silhouette against the
sky at Miami Beach, Fla.'-
ANNAPOLIS - (A) - Navy
warmed to its task in a 28 point
second half to rout a fast weaken-
ing Columbia football team 34-0
before 18,000 in Thompson Sta-
Columbia made a contest of it
for the first half, limiting Navy
to a 6-0 lead before taking its
sixth straight shellacking in eight
games. The Lions wound sup with
a net rushing of only 23 yards aft-
er two early scoring threats.
* * *
THE MIDDIES, sticking closer
to the ground than usual, pound-
ed out two third period touch-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
downs and third stringers com-
pleted the rout with another pair
in the last two minutes.
It was the Navy's third triumph
against four losses and one, tie
as the Middies head into their
Army classic two weeks from yes-
EVANSTON - (A) - North-
western, the faded 1949 Rose
Bowl champions, leaped out of the
shadows of a three game losing;
streak today to maul outmanned
Colgate 39-20 in an intersectional
The Red Raiders, making their
first invasion of the Western Con-
ference since beating Iowa 14-0 in
1938, were dropped for their sixth
straight loss of the season.
BUT THE CROWD of 40,000
"Dads' Day" rooters saw the Col-
gate outfit battle until exhausted.
At least six of its players had to
be helped off the field-mostly
from being played out-only to
return as soon as they caught
Northwestern, paced on the
ground by Gasper Perricone,
Johnny Miller and Art Mura-
kowski, rushed for 351 yards to
the Raiders' 140. The Wildcats
scored in every quarter, piling
up a 20-0 first period edge. Don
Burson's passing accounted for
most of Northwestern's 89 yards
through the air.
(Continued from Page 4)
of Detroit, will speak on "Human
Relations - Our Last Frontier."
Canterbury Club: 9 a.m. Holy
Communion followed by student
breakfast at Canterbury House.
5 p.m. Evening service, followed by
student supper and meeting at 6
p.m. Prof. John Coleman of the
University of Toronto will speak
on "What Is Wrong with Our Uni-
versities?" Coffee hour follows at
' 8:30 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild: Students
will meetat 5:45 p.m. at the Guild
rHouse for a cost supper following
which they will go to the Presby-
terian Church for fellowship and
an address by the Rev. Mr. Laut-
enslager, who will speak on "The
Future of Christianity in China."
Wesleyan Guild: 9:30 a.m. Stu-
dent Seminar in Pine'Room, "The
Inside of Christianity." 5:30 p.m.
Supper and fellowship in Socialj
Hall. 6:30 p.m. Worship and pro-
gram. David Larson will relate his
experiences from a recent visit to
Europe. Bishop and Mrs. Mar-
shall Reed will be honored guests
during evening program.
U. of M. Hostel Club: Forestry
Farm Family Hike. Leave League
at 2 p.m. by car or bike.
Graduate Outing Club meeting,
northwest Rackham 2:15 a.m.
Treasure hunt and supper.
Inter Arts Union: Meeting, 4
p.m., League. Room will be post-
ed on the bulletin board.
United World Federalists: Sem-
inar: Functional Federalism, 6:30
p.m., 5:30 Thompson St.
Hillel Foundation: Graduate
(Continued on Page 8)
Office and P' rtable Models
of all makes
314 South State St.
G. I. Requisitions Accepted
O P E N A I R A R T . H 0 W - Overhead view of San Francisco Art Commission's outdoor,
art show held in city's Union Square. Among exhibits was display of paintings by Alcatraz convicts.
Stanton Griflis (above), of New
York, former Ambassador to
Poland and Egypt, has been
nominated by President Truman
to be Ambassador to Argentina.
of all kindsI
5c each or 50e a doze
10e each or $1.00 a dozen
Personalized Christmas Cards
Available For As Little As
V. Allen, as-istant secretary of
state,-,as named ambassador to
Yugoslavia by President Tru-
man. His appointment to the
Belgrade post was announced
after resignation of ailing Am-
bassador Cavendish W. Cannon.
P N E U M A T I C Q U O N S E T H UT - This pneumatic quonset hut of cotton fabric,
made for airmen stranded in Arctic, was developed by Air Materiel Command and U. S. Rubber Co.
It has no internal braces and can be supported by 11 pounds. of air pressure, supplied by hand
pumps.L Designed to withstand 100-mile-an-hour gales, it is snowproof, waterproof, draftproof.
clothes give you both
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