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October 15, 1950 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-15

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6ER15,1956THE MICHIGAN DAILY
p

M

Oklahoma S
Sooners' Late Marker
Beats Longhorns, 14-13
41

queezes

Texas;

Miami

U'

4 "

sets Purdue
Smith Leads Hurricanes
To Shock Win,20-14

DALLAS - (A') - Oklahoma's
slashing red shirts stormed on un-
defeated and untied with college
football's greatest wining streak
yesterday with a breathless, last-
minute 14-13 victory over Texas.
A low pass from center which
Bill Porter, back to kick in the
lengthening shadows of the Cot-
ton Bowl, could only fall on and
give the ball to Oklahoma on the
Texas 11-yard line was the decid-
ing point in the Sooners' magnifi-
cent victory that was their twenty-
Grid Scores
BIG TEN
Ohio State 26, Indiana 14
Wisconsin 14, Iowa 0
Northwestern 13, Minnesota 6
U of Miami 20, Purdue 14
Illinois 14, U.C.L.A. 6 (Fri. Night)
EAST
Geneva 20, Allegheny 7
Amherst 32, Bowdoin 20
Carnegie Tech 26, Akron 6
Colgate 35, Holy Cross 28
Champlain 20, Loyola of Montreal 0
Drexel° Tech 19, Penn Military 7
Cornell 28, Harvard 7
Rider 28, Haverford 7
Indiana (Pa.) State Teachers 20,
Edinboro State 6
New Hampshire 19, Maine 0
Colby 6, Northeastern 0
Pennsylvania 42, DartmcAh 26
Rice14, Pittsburgh 7
Rutgers 26, Temple 20
Scranton 34, Gannon 7
Connecticut 13, Springfield 12
Swarthmore 9, Wagner 6
Trinity 21, Hobart 6
* Tufts 25, Bates 0
:Tulsa 27, Villanova 7
Virginia Union 7, Lincoln (Pa.) 6
Washington (Md.) 34, Bridge-
water 0
Lehigh 49, Gettysburgh 6
Franklin & Marshall 25, Western
Maryland 0
Maryland 25, Georgetown 14
Morgan State 32, Howard Univer-
sity 0.
Mt. St. Mary's 19, Waynesburg 19
King's College 31, Lycoming 0
Brockport Teachers 13, Mansfield
Teachers 12
King's Point 15,RPI 14
SOUTH
Florida A&M 20, Morris Brown 0
North Carolina State A&M 36,
Clark 0
EAstern Kentucky State 47, Ten-
nessee Tech 7
Mississippi College 33, Southwest
Tennessee 0.
Florida 27, Auburn 7
Georgia 27, Mississippi State 0
Michigan State 33 William &
Mary 14
Wke Forest 13, North Carolina 7
Duke 7,North Carolina, State 0
Randolph Macon 26, Catholic 21
Tennessee 41, Chattanooga 0
.Vanderbilt 20, Mississippi 14
Virginia 26, Washington & Lee 21
West Virginia 46, Richmond 7
The Citadel 19, Davidson 12
MIDWEST
Case 20, Ohio Wesleyan 13
Butler 33, Ball State 7
'Wheaton 73, Elmhurst 7
Wichita 34, Bradley 6
Huron 12, Dakota Wesleyan 0
?ranklin 40, Rose Poly 0
Albion 33, Adrian
St. Joseph's (Ind.) 7, Ind State 0
¢. Dak. State 60, N. Dak. State 0
Illinois Wesleyan 49, Carthage
(1Il.) 0
Colorado 28, Nebraska 19
Michigan Tech 40, Detroit Tech 7
Central Mich. 12, Bowling Green 0
SOUTHWEST
Oklahoma' 14, Texas 13
Houston 27, Louisville 7
Arkansas 27, Baylor 6
FAR WEST
Wyoming 40, Utah State 7
Miami (,O) 35, Western Mich. 0
North Dakota 28, South Dakota 7
Kankas 33, Iowa State 21
Missouri 28, Kansas State 7

fourth straight over a period of
little more than two years.
* * *
BILLY VESSELS, keyman in the
lacerating ground game of the Ok-
lahomans dashed around right end
for a touchdown and Jim Weather-
all, the Texan who plays tackle
for the Sooners, kicked the extra
point that threw a crowd of 75,968
into pandemonium.
Minutes before, slender Bobby
Dillon, Texas' ace safety man,
had skittered 50 yards with an
intercepted pass to give Texas a
13-7 lead.
Only four minutes and five sec-
onds remained to play when Okla-
homa scored the winning touch-
down.
* * *
STATISTICALLY O k l a h o ma
was the leader with 190 yards on
the ground and 104 in the air.
Texas gained 80 rushing and 116
passing.
Texas had 'em but they got
away. Twice the Longhorns
smashed within a bean-shooter's
distance of the Oklahoma goal
line. Once the powerful Sooners
piled up the Longhorn drive on
the one-foot line. Another time,
Texas lost the ball. on the five
with a fumble.
It was a rough, smashing game
fought between the two giant,
bone-crushing lines.
At game's end, mad Oklahomans
swarmed onto the field and up-
rooted the goal posts. Wooden
posts had been erected for the
special benefit of Oklahoma, which
is accustomed to tearing them
down in its conference.
Northwestern
End Engineers
13-6 Victory
Stonesifer Shocks
Gophers with Catches
EVANSTON, Ill. - (A) - Sky-
reaching end Don Stonesifer
speared a Big Ten record of 13
passes, including two touchdown
heaves, and winged unbeaten
Northwestern to a 13-6 triumph
over Minnesota's groundfast Gop-
hers yesterday.
Stonesifer, six-foot, 194-pound
Wildcat Captain, grabbed a five-
yard touchdown shot from quar-
terback Dick Flowers in the first
period and a 10-yard scoring Flo-
wers flip in the third quarter.
* S *
THAT WAS all the Wildcats
needed for their opening Big Ten
triumph and third straight verdict
of the season before 45,000 at
Dyche Stadium,
Minnesota, in staggering to its
third straight setback, had a 6-6
deadlock at halftime-a lot more
than the Gophers deserved.
Minnesota's touchdown came
on a 38-yard play. Fullback Gary
Johnson banged nine yards off
tackle, then flipped a lateral to
halfback Dick Gregory, who
streaked the rest of the way to
score.
Stonesifer's glue-fingered affec-
tion for Flowers' sharp-shooting
produced 140 yards in his 13 grabs
which broke the previous confer-
ence single game record of six.
That also was set by a North-
western end, Max Morris, also
against Minnesota, in 1945. Mor-
ris' six catches covered 158 yards.
The running attacks of both
teams were erratic, although
210-pound Rich Athan of North-
western slashed big holes in the
behemoth Gopher line.
The tale of the game was in the
air. Flowers' passing bloomed into
19 completions, in 35 attempts, for
260 yards.

State Whips
Game W&M
In Runaway
Grandelius Stars
In 33-14 Win
EAST LANSING -(I)-Michi-
gan State College hit football's
comeback trail yesterday with a
sparkling 33 to 14 victory over a
dead-game but disabled William
and Mary eleven.
The air and ground powerful
Michigan State team, playing be-
fore a Homecoming crowd of 35,-
656 fans, drove almost at will
through the Southerners' line.
* * s
ONLY IN the last period did the
visitors, both of whose scores were
set up by MSC bobbles, stiffen and
show an attack of their own, And
that was against a reserve-stud-
ded Michigan State team.
The hometown Spartans were
paced by the play of Left Half-
back Sonny Grandelius who
scored two of their five touch-
downs. Other' markers were
made by Jesse Thomas, Leroy
)rane and Don McAuliffe.
Honors for the visiting Indians
were claimed by Halfback Dickie
Lewis, who tallied on Ed Mag-
dziak's pass in the first period,
and End George Heflin, who grab-
bed Paul Yewcic's heave in the
final standza.
* s s

NEW ORLEANS - (A") - Not-
re Dame, her magnificant 39-game
unbeaten string snapped last week,
barely came back to victory yester-
day over fumbling Tulane, 13-9,
with short, staccato passes by Bob
Williams.
Williams' fine and often great
passes set up the margin over a
Tulane team which lost repeated
chances to score during sags in
it's otherwise keyed up offensive.
* * *
THE TULANE line was the mas-
ter of the Irish forwards practi-
cally from beginning to end. The
big, slow line found speed and
ability it hasn't shown in earlier
games to blast Notre Dame's run-
ning game.
Late in the game Tulane's
Don. Brignac fumbled on Notre
Dame's three and Irishman
Jerry Groom recovered. A few
plays later Tulane agains fum-
bled after it worked up a power-
ful drive.
Notre Dame and Tulane smash-
ed at each other's goal line with
great fury the first five minutes

Once-Proud Irish Stumble
To Win Over Tulane, 13-9

of the game with risky, wild foot-
ball but a brand that paid hand-
somely,
In six quick plays Tulane bolted
from its 36 to a touchdown which
shocked practically everybody.
Harold Waggoner did most of the
damage in the one minute 15 sec-
ond drive and George Kinek did
the scoring.
Kinek turned the Irish left end
for the score after a four yard
burst. Bill Bonar converted.
* * *
TULANE'S LEAD lasted seven
plays. Williams threw once to Jim
Mutscheller for 22 yards. Three
plays later Williams sent the ball
to John Pettibone for a 54 yard
gain and the score. Joe Caprara
kicked the tieing point.
After the flurry, a line battle de-
veloped with Tulane getting the
edge. Williams was rushed, and
overworked for a "T" quarterback
by the Big Green Wave's front
liners.
Three times in the first half
Tulane carried inside Notre
Dame's 25.

Old Nassau
Tigers Take
Navy_20-14
PRINCETON, N. J.-(J)-Chun-3
ky Jack Davidson and slender Dick
Kazmaier rallied Princeton yester-
day to defeat Navy's downtrodden
football team, 20 to 14, after the
Midshipmen led at the half 14-7.
Davison set up the decisive
touchdown in the fourth period
with the longest run of the day,
64 yards, and would have gone for
a score had not Bill Powers hauled
him down from behind on the
Navy 17-yard line.
Kazmaier passed to Bob Unger
for Princeton's first touchdown
and his sharp slants into the line
were a big factor in Princeton's
offense.
Princeton's victory, accomplish-
ed before 35,000 was its third of
the year and avenged Navy's un-
expected 1949 upset of Princeton
28-7. The defeat was Navy's third
in arow.

LAFAYETTE - (P) - A twisting
halfback, Frank Smith, scored
twice after dazzling runs yesterday
to lead the University of Miami
from Florida to a surprising defeat
of Purdue, 20-14.
The Hurricanes from the South
smeared the Purdue offense, which
Notre Dame couldn't stop last
week, and kept the Boilermakers
in the midfield a good part of the
afternoon.
PURDUE WAS ABLE to score
only on a blocked punt and a 31-
yard pass.
Miami's other score came on a
surprjsing 53-yard run by guard
Joe Lyden, who scooped In a
blocked pass which bounced into
the air. End Leo Martin had
knocked the ball into the air as
Dale Samuels threw it.
Purdue's brilliant passing back,
Samuels, had a bad day as the vis-
itors intercepted six of the Purdue
passes.
IN SPITE of that, Purdue made
150 yards with 11 of 29 passes
tried.

Joe Hackett, the highly re-
garded Miami passer, did the
tossing for Miami, which neted
75 yards on eight completions of
18 tries.
Halfback Jim Dooley twice in-
tercepted, passes late in the game
to take the ball over the desperate
Purdue eleven.
THE GAME was a slashing,
hard-hitting one, and in the later
minutes was marked by fumbles.
The ball- changed hands seven
times.
The strong Miami front wall
yielded in the center only a, few
times and frequently - broke
through to interfere with Pur-
due's plays before they could
get off,
But it was Smith who was the
big show, The 175-pound boy
from Tuckohoe, N.Y., piled up 135
yards In 14 tries.
PARTICULARLY effective was
the trap play which twice fooled
the Boilermakers-both times for
touchdowns.

in a row.

tried.

THE MOST sensational run of
the day, however, was provided by
Thomas. He took a William and
Mary punt on his own 14 and
zoomed 86 yards to pay dirt.
The victory was particularly
sweet for the Spartans, who
were upset last week by Mary-
land, 34-7. Coach Biggie Munn
grabbed opportunity to try out
some of his sophomores in pre-
paration for Notre Dame two
weeks hence.
An expected duel between two
stellar ends, Bob Carey of MSC
and Vito Ragazzo of W & M, failed
to develop. Carey saw only limited
action due to a knee injury, but
kicked three of five conversions.

- . __ . __.__r.._._ .

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
American Chemical Society:
Meeting, Wed., Oct. 18, 8 p.m.,
1300 Chemistry Bldg. Dr. H. H.
Storch, Chief, Research and De-
velopment Branch of the Office of
Synthetic Fuels of the Department
of the Interior will discuss "Syn-
thetic Liquid Fuel Processes."
Sigma Rho Tau will hold "Or-
ganization Night" on Tues., Oct.
17 at 7 p.m., 2084 E. Engineering
Bldg. All engineering and archi-
tectural students, including first
semester freshmen, are eligible for
this speech training organization.
American Society of Civil Engi-
neers: Opening meeting on Tues.,
Oct. 17, 7:30 p.m., Room 3-KLM,
Union. Speaker: Don P. Reynolds,
of New York Headquarters, ASCE.
All civil engineering students are
invited.
Fortnight Skits Directors: Meet-
ing, Fri., Oct. 20, 5 p.m., League.
We can pull the curtains for ex-
actly one minute. Every person in
your skit must be at rehearsal
Sun., Oct. 22, 3 p.m., League Ball-
room. A copy of your skit is due
at the Friday meeting along with
the housemother's approval. For
information call Anita Hoert at
Martha Cook.

I
I
i

'U
'I I

- ml

1950-51

will be o'n sale

.W

SOO!

1
Fo

r Only45c

Have your SKIRTS (plain)
PANTS
SWEATERS
BLOUSES
SHIRTS.

18,500 student names, phone numoers,
local and home addresses.
"AN ESSENTIAL FOR EVERY STUDENT'S
PCPDFMIC AND 0)CTPL JF"

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