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November 27, 1949 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1949-11-27

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SEC

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1949

Notre

Dame

T hree Juniors Feature
Final'A' Grid Statistics
Final statistics for this year's football season reveal that Chuck
Ortmann, fleet-footed junior halfback, took down top honors in the
passing division, and was a close second tofullback Don Dufek for
net yards gained rushing this season.
Dufek, also a junior, scored 30 points this year on five touchdown
plays to lead the Wolverine scorers. Harry Allis, star varsity end,

another junior, set the
RUSHING
Att.
Don Dufek, fb 122
C. Ortmann, lh 165
Leo Koceski, rh 54
Dick Kempthorn, fb 42
Don Peterson, rh 29
Wally Teninga, lh 32
Van Summern, rh,, 27
Tom Peterson, fb 29
PASSING
Att. Comp:
Ortmann, lh 126 45
Teninga, lh 32 8
Putich, qb 8 5
PASS RECEIVIN

pace for pass receivers.

Net A
392.
329
247
157
152
131
113
72
.Yds.I
627
62
45
Yards
338
126
77
55
Conv.
0
15
0.

Avg.
3.2
3.1
4.6
3.7
5.2
4.1
4.2.
2.5
ntc.
3
4
0
yTD
2
1
0
1
Pts.
30,
27
18

No.
Harry Allis, e 23
Irv Wisniewski, e 11
John Ghindia, qb 8
Leo Koceski, rh 5
SCORING
TD
Don Dufek, fb 5
Harry Allis, e 2
Leo Koceski, rh 3
* * *

I

29 pressed Dufek and Ortmann
for rushing honors. Bill Putich,
third highest passer, is presently
a sophomore. Dufek, Allis and
Koceski, the three top scorers, will
all be back next year.
Third PeriodA
Splurg~eEnds
Detroit Skein
BULLETIN
Montreal 5, New York 1
* * *
DETROIT -(P) - The Chicago
Black Hawks broke loose for five
goals in the final period as they
beat the Detroit Red Wings, 7-2,
last night before 12,702 fans. The
defeat was Detroit's first in 11
games.
* * *
TORONTO - Veteran Milt
Schmidt's goal midway in the
third period earned the Boston
Bruins a 3-3 deadlock with the
Toronto Maple Leafs last night
in a National Hockey League game
before 13,067 fans.

Stays
'M' Sailors
Earn Sixth
InRegatta.
Michigan's Sailing Club finish-
ed sixth in Northwestern Univer-
sity's annual fall intercollegiate
dinghy regatta held this weekend
in Chicago's Belmont Harbor.
Georgetown was setting the
pace with 214 points yesterday
morning, but three foot waves and
icy winds forced pcstponement of
nine of the ten races scheduled for
Saturday.
* * *
BAD LUCK seemed to plague
wolverine skippers Jim Rukin and
Bill Morgan. They were disquali-
fied twice. Later Rukin and
Christina Lawrence, who served
as his crew, were capsized in frigid
Lake Michigan.
It was quite a come-down for
the Michigan team which was
barely edged out of first place in
last year's competition by a
strong Yale squad.
Fourteen schools participated in
the annual event. Northwestern
and Ohio State were tied for sec-
ond with 193 points.
OTHER SCHOOLS competing,
in order of their finish, were Deni-
son, Dartmouth, Notre Dame, Illi-
nois Tech, Michigan, Bowling
Green, Purdue, Cincinnati, Michi-
gan State, Wisconsin and Min-
nesota.

By PRES HOLMES
(Special to The Daily)
NOTRE DAME. Ind. -Mighty
Notre Dame took no chances with
Southern California yesterday and
scored twice in the first quarter
and added another tally in each
session after that to drub the Tro-
jans, 32-0.
An Irish bobble early in the first
period gave the Trojans the ball
on the Notre Dame 25, but USC
couldn't get any closer than the
12 , yard line and the Irish took
over. That was as close as they
got all day.
* * *
LEON HART, who played a ter-
rific ball game all day long, both
in the Green backfieldand at end,
was responsible for stopping the
Trojans' early threat. He rushed
passer Dean Schneider and knock-
ed the ball out of his hands and it
was recovered by Notre Dame on
their own 22.
The Irish' couldn't quite get
up steam enough to sustain a
drive at this stage of the game
and were forced to punt. A
Southern California pass on
fourth down failed and Notre
Dame took over on the USC 40.
On the third play of the series
Bob Williams shot a pass to
Hart on the' Trojan seven and
he lugged the ball over with
three minutes left in the quarter.
Less than two minutes later the
Irish scored again when John Pet-
itbon intercepted a Trojan pass
on the USC 43 and scampered
down the far sideline. Steve Or-
acko's conversion attempt was
blocked this time and Notre Dame
led, 13-0.
* ~* *
THE IRISH capitalized on a
Southern California miscue for
their next score late in the first
half. Williams punted over Jay
Roundy's head, and Roundy made

a grab for the ball. He touched it
but it rolled away and Bill Barrett
recovered for Notre Dame on the
Trojans' 25.
Barrett smashed through \the
line to the 12. Hart, playing in
the Notre Dame backfield on this
play, crashed through to the
five. Then the fleet-footed full-
back, Emil.Sitko, raced around
end and dove over the goal line.
Oracko's kick was wide this time,
and the Irish led at halftime,
19-0'
Notre Dame got its first sus-
tained drive underway early in
the third quarter. Starting from
their own 40 the Irish moved the
ball downfield in 13 plays to make
the score 25-0. The conversion
attempt was again blocked.
SOUTHERN California muffed
another scoring opportunity the
next time they got the ball. Jim
Powers, standing on his own 25,
flipped a pass to end Bob Stillwell
on the Irish 35 yard line. He was
completely behind the Notre Dame
defenders but cut back for a mo-
ment to set himself after the catch.
He was downed on the 22 yard
line, and after another series of
passes Notre Dame took over.
Notre Dame's last touchdown
climaxed a drive which begain on
their own 46. Williams passed
32 yards to Barrett. Hart made
it a first down on the Trojan 15,
Ernie Zalejski powered to the
six, and then in two tries Bar-
rett carried it over the goal.
Oracko's kick was good this time
and Notre Dame stood on the
long end of the 32-0 score.
In the remaining nine minutes
in the ball game Coach Frank
Leahy emptied the Notre Dame
bench, giving. the seniors on the
club a chance to play, their last
game in the Notre Dame stadium.

Sn eaten,

m*thers

USC,

* * *

* * *

Irish Cop Ninth Victory
Before Crowd of 57,214
Leahy's Men Tally Twice in First Period;
Entire Squad Plays in Final Home Contest

32-0

-AP wire
GIMME MORE ROOM-Halfback Pat Duff (36) of USC runs for a short gain against Notre Dame
in the first period before he is brought down by Jim Martin. Groom (50) and Bob Lally (60) of
Notre Dame are closing in for the kill while Jess Swope (79) and Bill Martin (44) of USC attempt
to clear the path for the runner. The Trojans failed to capitalize on the opportunities handed to
them in the first quarter as the Irish defense proved too much of a hurdle. The Notre Dame offense
operated at peak efficiency also as the Irish rolled to two touchdowns in the first quarter and added
another one in each succeeding period.

FOR WOLVERINE fans the
most encouraging feature of the
1949 statistics is that not only
the leaders, but also most of the
top men in the rushing, passing,
pass receiving and scoring fields
will be wearing Maize and Blue
uniforms again next year.
Leo Koceski, junior, with a 4.6'
average for 54 attempts, and Don
Peterson, sophomore, with 5.2 for

AP GRID ROUNDUP:
LSU Stuns Tulane, 21-0, as Rice whips Baylor, 21-7
4)~ B

By The Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS -- Louisiana
State University's Tigers fought
with fire in their veins to crack
Tulane's running attack and win
a frenzied football game over their
arch rivals, 21-0, yesterday.
LSU's victory possibly sent Tu-I
lane's confident hopes of a Sugar
Bowl bid spinning into space.
THE VICTORY gave the Bayou
Bengals wins over the champions
of three conferences - Tulane of
the Southeastern; Rice of the
Southwest and the University of

North Carolina of the Southern
Conference.
About 80,000 fans were kept
screaming on their feet as LSU
completely outplayed the favor-
ed Tulane Green Wave.,
Coach Gaynell Tinsley's super-
charged team was also vastly su-
perior on defense. A dull-edged
Tulane eleven couldn't find run-
ning space.
Rice in Bowl
HOUSTON, Tex.-Rices Owls
used a powerful ground attack and

I

a break yesterday to defeat Baylor
21 to 7 and take the Southwest
Conference championship and be-
come host to North Carolina in the
Cotton Bowl.
A standing room crowd of 31,000
saw the Owls stop the effective-
ness of the strong Baylor passing
attack, overcome a touchdown def-
icit and move to their first undis-
puted title since 1937.
Immediately after the game,f
Dan Rogers, head of the Cotton
Bowl, announced in Fort Worth
that North Carolina had accept-
ed an invitation to meet the
Southwest Champions January 2
in Dallas.
Baylor had entered yesterday's'
tilt a game behind the Owls and
needed a victory to clinch a tie in
final standings and the automatic
bid as. the Cotton Bowl classic
host.
The victory gave Rice its first
undefeated Conference campaign
record in history. An early season

55-12 trouncing Holy Cross handed
them back in 1942.
* * * ,
IN ADDITION to his four touch-
downs, Petela made good on 10 of
11 extra point trys for a total of
34 points.
It was a sad finish for the
most futile team in Holy Cross'
53-year old gridiron history.
Never before have the Crusaders
been beaten nine out of 10 times.
And never before have they suffer-
ed such humiliation.
Boston College head coach Den-
ny Myers performed something of
a miracle to prevent his eager
fourth and fifth stringers from
piling the score even higher during
the fourth period.
Football
Scores

Tarheels Whip Virginia, 14-7;
To Meet Rice in Cotton Bowl

{4

AAC Ends Regular Schedule;
Eagles Meet Steelers in NFL

NEW YORK -(A)- The All-
America Football Conference winds
up its regular schedule today,
while the Philadelphia Eagles can
nail down their third straight
Eastern Division crown in the Na-
tional League by defeating the
Pitssburgh Steelers.
Only two games are scheduled
in the AAC, the contest between
the New York Yankees and 49er's
at San Francisco, and one between
the Buffalo Bills and Colts at Bal-
timore.
"KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR"
Our 9 Tonsorial Artists
welcome your tonsorial queries.
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty near State

THE YANKEE-49er tilt is most
second place and willmeet in the
first playoff round Dec. 4 at the
home city of the club winning to-
day's game.
All Buffalo has to do is show
up against Baltimore. Win or
lose, the fourth place Bills meet
the first place Cleveland Browns,
at Cleveland, Dec. 4. The cham-
pionship game will be played
Dec. 11 at the city ranking high-
est in the standings.
Philadelphia, the 1948 NFL
champ, has won eight of nine
games, and a victory over the
Steelers - second in the Eastern
Division - will clinch a playoff
berth for the Eagles against the
Western Division winner. Earlier
this fall, the Eagles trimmed Pitts-
burgh, 38-7.

14 to 7 loss to Louisiana State is EAST
the only blemish on the Owls' reg- Army 38, Navy 0
ular season record. North Carolina Boston College 76, Holy Cross 0
has lost to Louisiana State, Ten- Fordham 34, New York Univ. 6
nessee and Notre Dame. MIDWEST
*j* T*Oklahoma 41, Oklahoma A&M 0
South. Illinois 41, Indiana State 14
Pete la Romnps . . . Notre Dame 32, Southern Cal 0
SOUTH
BOSTON-Shifty Ed Petela, a Alabama 35, Florida 13
late season discovery, and reliable North Carolina 14, Virginia 7
Al Cannava, romped for four Georgia Tech 7, Georgia 6
touchdowns apiece yesterday as Wm. and Mary 33, N. Car. State 7
Boston College slaughtered Holy Tennessee 26, Vanderbilt 20
Cross, 76-0. Auburn 20, Clemson 20 (tie)
A frost-bitten crowd of 38,751 Louisiana State 21, Tulane 0
in Braves Field saw the B. C. Mississippi 26, Mississippi State 0
Eagles more than make up for the South. University 39, Prairieview 0
DANCE[
PROGRAMS
ROAC PRINTING Tickets, Posters
24H Christmas Cards
C , , 24 Hr. es~

CHAPEL HILL, N.C.- (P)-All-
America halfback Charlie Justice
teamed with end Art Weiner yes-
terday to lead North Carolina to
a 14-7 football victory over Vir-
ginia, and a Cotton Bowl trip.
Word that the Tar Heels would
accept an invitation to fill a Jan.
2 date in the Dallas bowl came
from Jake Wade, North Carolina's
sports publicist at the end of the
game.
* * *
NORTH CAROLINA'S opponent
was to emerge from a Rice-Bay-
lor clash-for the Southwest Con-
ference championship-which was
in progress when the game here
wound up.
A record crowd of 48,000 in
Kenan Stadium - 3,500 more
than the field's rated capacity-
saw Coach Carl Snavely's club
drive its way to its third post-
season bowl bid in four seasons.
The Cotton Bowl invitation was
the first for a Tar Heel team. On
New Year's Day in 1947, North
Carolina dropped a 20-10 decision
to Georgia in the Sugar Bowl.
Last New Year's Day, North Caro-
lina went back to the New Or-
leans bowl and bowed to Okla-
homa by 14-6.
THE RESULT left North Caro-
lina with a record of seven wins
and three losses for the season.
The Tar Heels stopped North
Carolina State, Georgia, South
Carolina, Wake Forest, William
and Mary, Duke, and Virginia.
They lost to Notre Dame, Tennes-
see, and Louisiana State.
It was a near thing for the

Tar Heels yesterday. Virginia,
trailing by 14-0 at halftime,
came back to dominate the sec-
ond half and had the Tar Heels
practically on the ropes at the
finish.
After quarterback Whitey Mi-
chaels sneaked over from the one-
foot line with a minute to play
and end Carlton Elliott converted
to cut the deficit to 14-7, the
Cavaliers recovered the ball on an
onside .kickoff and smashed to
North Carolina's seven before the
Tar Heels could find the stopper.
Justice and Weiner, playing
their last game before the home
fans, pulled out all the stops on
their specialties in running up
the North Carolina touchdowns.
Louis Signs
For Exhibition
DETROIT-(IP)-Former heavy-
weight champion Joe Louis signed
yesterday for a 10-round exhibi-
tion bout with Bernie Reynolds of
Fairfield, Conn., here Dec. 14.
It will be Louis' second post-
war appearance in his home
town. The previous one was
a six-round exhibition against
Vern Mitchell of Detroit last
November.
The Reynolds-Louis bout will be
a no decision affair.
DO YOU KNOW . . . . that No-
tre Dame will engage in its 61st
year of football during 1949?

l

Beanm
" s " and. ..
Make $1. 0 for EVERY TEN ENSIANS You Sell!

-q*#A %

1 --

I

a s®

I

HILL AUDITORIUM
MONDAY, NOV.28 8:30 P.M.
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
presents
Unte RALPHJ. BUNCHE
United Nations Mediator in Palestine
Chief of the Trusteeship Division
of the United Nations

, .:. . : .:: 5':
..: ::,,
: ':: I

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