THE MICHIt AI' DAILY
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1950
PA~ SIX SUNDAY, OUTOBER 15, 1150 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
. . .
14 Iowa . .
. . 14 Ohio State .
. . 0 Indiana
. . 26 Princeton
. *14 Navy .
. . * 20 Northwestern
. . . 14 Minnesota .
. . 13 Pennsylvania
. . 6 Dartmouth
. . 42 Michigan State
* . ,26 William & Mary
. 33 Notre Dame
. 14 Tulane .
. . 13
Withers Scores and
Sets Up Touchdowns
IOWA CITY - (P) - Alert Ed
Withers, a defensive genius, was
Wisconsin's best offense yesterday
as the Badgers rambled through
Iowa for a 14-0 Big Ten football
The 24-year-old war veteran,
only Negro on the Badger squad,
ruined Iowa hopes with his pass
interceptions. He played only on
defense but his tours of duty were
more than enough to confound the,
WITHERS, who patrolled the
left halfback territory on defense,
intercepted a Glenn Drahn pass on
the Iowa 31 in the first quarter,
hustled sharply to his right and
out-raced frantic Iowans across
He did additional damage in
the thifrd when he broke up one
of the five Iowa spurts beyond
midfield with another intercep-
tion. He went 34 yards to the
His next deceit against Iowa
came in the fourth quarter. With-
ers grabbed Fred Ruck's toss on
the Wisconsin 22 and before he
was halted along the sidelines he
had gone to the Iowa 39. That
spurt was good for 39 yards and
brought his run-back total to 104
Withers' expert work set up the
final Wisconsin touchdown: Di-
rected by sharp Bob Petruska, Wis-
consin edged to the Iowa 2 and
Bill Hutchinson finished the ma-
neuvers with a dash to his left and1
final lunge across the goal line.
Michigan vs. Wisconsin
An easy chance to pick up
$5 to 10 bucks.
R. Schuur, L. Stryker
564 Williams Hse.
Dufek Scores Lone Marker
In First QuarterLine Buck
(Continued from Page 1)
Army could get nowhere after
the kickoff and the ball changed
hands several times before Mich-
igan began moving again shortly
after the second quarter opened.
* * *
THEY RECOVERED another.
Cain fumble on the Army 48 and
weren't stopped until ,they had
reached the one yard line.
Putich and Ortmann both
passed for -good gains and for
the second time in the contest,
the Wolverines were on the
Army 10 with first down. Dufek
went down to the three in two
plays, but then Frank Howell,
substituting for the injured Ko-
ceski, was caught on the, five
for a loss.
With fourth down, Putich went
back to pass. He could find no re-
ceivers and started off to his right
Weaver grabbed the pigskin on
On the very first play, Pollard
scampered around left end for
the scoreuntouched. Pollard then
kicked to make it 13-6.
THE WOLVERINES didn't have
the ball long after the kickoff.
Herb Johnson intercepted a heave
by Putich and raced to the Wol-
verine 43. Pollock and Pollard al-
ternated carrying down to the 20.
Blaik then threw a long high
pass 'to Martin who got behind
Lowell Perry on the five and took
the heave over his shoulder as he
crossed the payoff stripe.
The play had started from the
36 just after Army had been
penalized 15 yards from the 21.
Pollard's kick split the uprights.
The demoralized Wolverines
could get nowhere after the kick-
off and the Cadets stormed in to
block Momsen's punt from the 20.
John Krobock recovered for Army
on the four and it took the Cadets
but three smashes at the Wolver-
ine line to net them their final,
ORTMANN was rushed merci-
lessly as the Wolverines attempted
to get back in the game. Only the
screen pass to the fullback would
work for any consistent gain. They
reached the Army 16 on one of
these plays, but a third down pass
from Ortmann was intercepted by
Another interception of a pass
by Putich a little later ended
what little chance the Wolverines
had to score again. Coach Earl
Blaik kept the army regulars in to
the last minute in an unsuccessful
attempt to score again.
SOMETHING MISSING-Lowell Perry (85) star sophomore end
for the Wolverines just fails to grab potential touchdown pass
from Ortmann in the early part of the first quarter before
Michigan took a temporary lead in the initial half.
Favored Maryland Beats out
TOO LITTLE AND TOO LATE-Ralph Straffon (32) is caught
from behind after going 20 yards with a pass from Chuck Ort-
mann in the waning minutes of the game after the Cadets with
their great second half drives had safely tucked the game away.
Indiana Soph Ties
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. - (A) -
Ohio State had too many capable
ball carriers yesterday and whip-
ped Indiana University, 26-14, in
spite of a record-smashing passing
attack by Indiana's lefty Lou
Ohio State sent four different
players across the Indiana goal
line while D'Achille, sophomore
quarterback, scored one touch-
down, passed for another and
place-kicked two extra points.
* * *
THAT WAS the difference-too
much .Ohio State depth against
Indiana's talented but shallow
Ohio State also had the better
of the blocking, especially in a 97-
yard kickoff returned by halfback
Walter Klevay that followed Indi-
ana's first touchdown in, the sec-
ond quarter. The 168 pound half-
back caught Joe Matesic's kick on
the Ohio State seven, picked up
blockers, slowed a moment at mid-
field and then rocketed the rest
of the way untouched.
D'Achille completed 20 of 38
passes for 232 yards. His total
attempts broke the Western
Conference record of 31, thrown
by Iowa's Glenn Drahn against
Wisconsin last year. His comple-
tions equaled Otto Graham's re-
cord total . for Northwestern
against Michigan in 1942.
Opening the defense of its 1949
Western Conference co-champion-
ship, Ohio State made only 32
plays by air-200 less than Indiana
-but it was far superior on the
ground. Charles Gandee, 209
pound fullback, plunged 74 yards
and Klevay picked up 51 yards in
only seven carries.
State's Buckeyes accumulated
238 yards rushing to Indiana's 81.
ALBION-(/P)-Albion scored its
first homecoming victory since
World War II yesterday by thump-
ing outmanned Adrian College 33
to 6. The win was the first for
Albion in MIAA play against a tie.
Brown scored two goals last night
as Chicago Black Hawks came!
from behind to defeat the Toronto'
Maple Leafs, 2-1, in the first Na-
tional Hockey League game of the
season on Toronto ice.
The Hawks, who moved into
first place with their victory, spot-
ted the, Leafs a first period goal
and then rallied for their two,
goals in the second period.
Battle to Draw
Bruins and Montreal Canadiens
fought to a 1-1 draw last night in
a rugged, close-checking game be-
fore a crowd of 14,253.
It was Bruins' first game of the
new National Hockey League sea-
son and Canadiens' second, but
the teams put on a show that
would have done credit to a play-
off battle because of the dogged,
scrappy play by both sides.
Stanford Trips Over Santa Clara, 23-13
PALO ALTO - (R) - Giant end
Bill McColl, bidding for All Amer-
ica football recognition, caught a
touchdown pass, snagged other
throws for long gains and turned
in a great defensive game yester-
day to pace Stanford to a 23-13
win over Santa Clara.
A crowd estimated at 29,000 saw
the Indians add their fourth tri-
umph to an undefeated record for
McColl, six foot four 225-pound-
er was the sparkplug in the Stan-
ford attack, which ended in a hard'
fighting Santa Clara team being
beaten but certainly not humil-
McColl stood out in a game that
otherwise saw Stanford play
flashy and spotty football inter-
mittently. Until sub quarterback
Dick Horn took charge late in the
second period the Indians couldn't
muster a sustained scoring attack.
with practically a clear field in
front of him. He was brought
down with less than a yard to go
for a touchdown.
* * *
ARMY KICKED outtothe 35,
but two Ortmann to Ozzie Clark
passes brought the Wolverines
storming back. Clark was hit hard
on the second completion, though,
and lost the ball on the two yard
Bob Blaik then got off a beau-
tiful kick all the way to the
Army 37. The Cadets swarmed
all over the Wolverines on three
plays and got the ball on the 47
from which they drove to tie the
score at 6-6.
Pollock finally bulled over left
guard for the score after three
attempts from the six had failed.
Pollard's try from placement was
MICHIGAN threatened the Ca-
det goal line just after the third
period started. The drive ended
with an attempted field goal by
Harry Allis going wide of the
Late in the period Army got
their first break that started
them on their route. Blaik
passed from his own 42 and the
ball was hit high in the air by
the Wolverine defenders. In the
scramble that ensued end John
invites all its former members to a meeting on
Monday for the purpose of scheduling this year's
series, and to see "GRAND ILLUSION".
SAME TIME SAME PLACE
LE ..... Foldberg
LT ...... Zeigler
C ........ Haas
RG ...... Roberts
RT .... Ackerson
RE ...... Weaver
LH ........ Cain
RH ....... Fischl'
FR .. Stephenson
WASHINGTON -- (P) - Mary-
land's footballers got the scare of
their lives yesterday before they
pushed over a touchdown with only
three minutes left to clinch a 25
to 14 victory over aroused George-
Maryland, a four-touchdown
WASHINGTON - (R) - North
Carolina's fabulous All-America
halfback. Charlie (Choo-Choo)
Justice, finally made up his mind
yesterday to play Pro football with
the Washington Redskins.
After four months of negotia-
tions which apparently ended last
week when Justice said he would
"definitely not play pro football,"
Choo-Choo said yesterday:,
"The offer has been made so
attractive that I didn't feel I
could afford to turn it down."
The 26-year-old tailback who
led the College All-Stars to a stun-
ning 17-7 upset victory over the
Philadelphia Eagles earlier this
year told newsmen in Chapel Hill,
"This is the hardest decision
I have ever made in my life. My
previous decisions not to play
pro football were made in good
faith and were based on my hon-
est conviction at the time. I real-
ize I have appeared to be wishy-
washy, but. the truth is that
since my negotiations with the
Washington Redskins a week
ago there have been new de-
Justice told Tribe President
George Preston Marshall by tele-
phone that he would be here Mon-
day to sign the three-year con-
tract which reportedly calls for
more than $50,000.
The Tribe is expected to make
room for Choo-Choo by moving
"Bullet Bill" Dudley, a former All-
American from Virginia, to right
halfback and installing Charlie in
his regular left halfback position.
favorite, saw winless Georgetown
make it a real battle. Jack Scar-
bath, tricky Maryland quarter-
back, got in the lick that assured
victory. He circled right end, faked
a lateral and kept going with the
ball to run six yards for the clinch-
BOB SHEMONSKI was the big
gun in Maryland's first two scor-
ing drives. His 43-yard pass play
to Stan Karnash put the ball in
position for fullback Ed Fullerton
to bang over from the nine. On
the second he reeled off a 36-yard
dash, then circled right end for
seven yards to score.
Completing five of six passes,
Frank Mattingly led Georgetown
52 yards to its first touchdown.
The last was a three-yard scor-
ing toss to Jim Thompson. The
last was a three-yard scoring
ing toss to Jim Thompson.
Thompson set up the second
with a 22-yard run to the two,
from where Gino Paglucia,
Georgetown fullback, pluged
Maryland counted two safeties
in the third period. Joe Pallotta
stepped out of the end zone trying
to punt for Georgetown. Minutes
later Bob Ward, Maryland's, fine
guard, downed Mattingly behind
the goal on an attempted pass.
The Detroit Lions will be going
after their fourth N.F.L. victory
of the season, when they tackle
the Los Angeles Rams at Briggs
A crowd of about 40,000 is ex-
pected to watch the best Lion's
team in recent years face the Ram
aggregation which includes such
stars as Glenn Davis, Bob Water-
field, and Tom Fears.
The Lions are currently in sec-
ond place in the National Division
of the National Football League.
All wool - Full size
Southern Methodist 56, Oklahoma
Texas A & M 52 Virginia Military
Syracuse 27, Penn State ,7
Texas Christian 19, Texas Tech 6
Army 27, Michigan 6
Princeton 20, Navy 14
Yale 20, Columbia 14
Hofstra 12, Moravian 0
Vermont 37, Norwich 7
Union 7, Rochester 7
St. Lawrence 39, Middlebury 0
Juniata 19, Susquehanna 12
Cortland Teachers 14, Clarkson
Thiel 12, Clarian (Pa.) Teachers 0
American International 18, Wor-
chester Tech 6
Glenville (W.Va.) 14, Davis-& El-
Camp LeJeune 87, Turner Field 0
Notre Dame 13, Tulane 9
California (Pa.) Teachers 24,
Memphis State 54, Washington
St. Procopas (Ill.) 19, Aurora
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