100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 29, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-29

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


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1850

THE MICHIGtAN DlAILY

PAGE TTMEE

Illinois . . . . 20 Wisconsin. . . 14!Mich. State . . 36 Ohio State . . 83 UCLA . . . . 20 Army . .'. . 34 Oklahoma . . 20
Indiana . . . . 0 Northwestern . 13 Notre Dame . . 33 Iowa . . . . . 21 Purdue. . . . 6 Columbia . . . 0 Iowa State . . 7

Princeton . 27
Cornell . .. 0

Oio State Exploes;

Northwestern .Snuffed.

Out

Janowicz Leads Buckeyes.
To 83-21 Win Over Iowa

Dufek Scores Only 'M''Touchdown

O~

All

COLUMBUS, O.-(P)-Touched
offhby the sparkling Vic Janowicz,
Ohio State's Rose Bowl Cham-
pions exploded for 12 touchdowns
yesterday to smother Iowa's Hawk-
eyes' under an 83-21 score, largest
since 1939 in Western Conference
play.
A crowd of 82,174, third largest
ever to fill the Buckeye Stadium,
sat stunned as Janowicz, a junior
from Elyria, Ohio, piloted the
Bucks to three touchdowns in the
first five minutes.
IN THAT history-making per-
iod, Janowicz romped 11 yards
over tackle for the first touchdown
after he had recovered a fumble
Detroit Trips
Blackhawks;
IndThird Spot
DETROIT-(P)-T h e Detroit
Red Wings took over third place
in the National Hockey League
race last night as they edged their
Chicago Blackhawk "cousins," 3-1,
before 11,954 fans.
In Montreal the Montreal Ca-
nadiens soundly trounced the
New York Rangers, 5-1, and left
the hapless New Yorkers still
seeking their second victory of
the National Hockey League sea-
son.
* * *
IN TORONTO, the first place
place Toronto Maple Leafs scored
their fifth successive National
Hockey League victory with a 4-2
triumph over the Boston Bruins
before 13,310 fans. The victory ran
Toronto's undefeated string to six
straight games.
Rookie Danny Lewicki and vete-
ran Ted Kennedy led the Leafs in
their second victory over the win-
less Bruins.

by Jerry Faske on the Iowa 24;
returned a punt by Glenn Drahn
61 yards for the second touchdownf
and then passed 12 yards to Tony'
Curcillo for a T-D after picking
up a fumble by Bill Reichardt on
the Iowa 2 -
From then on, it was all Ohio,
the Hawkeyes showing none of
the form they displayed a week.
ago in defeating Purdue 33-21.
The Bucks, who picked up four
Iowa fumbles in the first period,
rolled an astounding five-touch-}
down lead in that session and-
picked up three more touchdownsf
in the second period before Iowa
made an offensive move.
ON THE THIRD play of the
second quarter, Janowicz passed
39 yards to end Bob Grimes for
first touchdown of that session.
On the ground and through the
air the Buckeyes piled up the as-
tronomical total of 21 first downs
to 13 for the Hawkeyes.I
Ohio State's aerial attack was
successful on 13 of 36 throws good
for 249 yards. Rushing, the Buck--x
eyes rolled for 183syards. Iowa
completed 11 passes in 31 at-
tempts for a total of 177 yards
but was held to only 74 yards on:
the ground.0

DON DUFEK
... bull on offense

Illinois Downs Indiana;
Karras SparksOffense

CHAMPAIGN, ILL.--(IP)-John-
ny Karras' 67-yard touchdown
romp stampeded Illinois to a 20
to 0 homecoming victory over pass-
minded Indiana in a Big Ten
football game yesterday.
After teaming with Ronnie Clark
to lead the Illini's crushing ground
assault to a 7-0 halftime edge,
Karras cracked through the mid-
dle, drove into the secondary and
streaked 67 yards in the third per-
iod.

I

Football Scores

-III

EAST
Syracuse 13 Boston 7
Fordham 21 San Francisco 14
Army 34 Columbia 0
Bowdoin 26 Colby 13
Dartmouth 27 Harvard 7
Maine 19 Bates 6
Pennsylvania 30 Navy 7
Miami (Fla.) 28 Pitt 0
Princeton 27 Cornell 0
Yale 14 Holy Cross 13
Temple 7 Penn St. 7 (tie)
Lehigh 21 Rutgers 18
Villanova 20 Georgetown 14
Maryland St. 66 Cheyney (Pa)
State 0
Colgate 35 Brown 34
Bucknell 32 Lafayette 0
Kings Point 18 Hofstra 6
Buffalo 33 Rhode Island State
12
Connecticut 14 NYU 7
Hampton Institute 14, Lin-
coln University 12
RPI '7, Rochester 0
Baldwin Wallace 49, Upsala 7
Hobart 35, Union 0
Susquehanna 7, City College -
New Hampshire 47, Vermont 0

SOUTH
Alabama 14 Miss. St. 7
Vanderbilt 14 Arkansas 13
Florida 19 Furman 7
Carnegie Tech 36 Case 27
Trinity 35 Middlebury 19
Massachusetts 27 Northeastern
6
Tulane 28 Auburn 0
Maryland 21 Duke 14
Kentucky 28 Georgia Tech 14
Tennessee 27 Wash. & Lee 20
N. Carolina 40 William & Mary
7
Clemson 1'3 Wake Forest 12
Virginia 28 West' Virginia 21
Florida State 14, Sewanee 8
Catawba 14, V.M.T. 13
Virginia Union 10, Virginia
State 0
Franklin & Marshall 41,
Swartmore 0
MIDWEST
Michigan Tech 48 Northland
(Wis.) 0
Ohio Wesleyan 26 Oberlin 7
Miami (Ohio) U 28 Ohio U 20
Nebraska 35 Kansas 26
Missouri 27 Oklahoma A & M 0
Oklahoma 20 Iowa State 7,
Butler 25 Western Reserve 14
Valparaiso 21 Ball State 7
Omaha 32 Wayne 13
FAR WEST
Wyoming 44 New Mexico 0
Colorado 20 Utah' 20 (tie)
Oregon State 20 Montana 0
Colorado A & M 33 Utah State
13
Idaho 7 Washington State 7
(tie)
Colorado State 20 Idaho State
18
California 40 St. Mary's 25
Washington 21 Stanford 7
Southern California 30 Oregon
21
Los Angeles Loyola 34 Nevada 7'
SOUTHWEST
Texas 35 Rice 7
Mississippi 19 Texas Christian 7
Baylor 27 Texas A & M 20
11

IT WAS THE longest and most1
thrilling dash of the game and as-
sured ,Illinois of its first home-1
coming triumph in four years -
much to the pleasure of 65,000
cheering fans.
Shortly after his run, however,
halfback Karras was helped, off
the field with a sprained left
ankle. The All-America prospect
was being doctored on the bench
when Illinois scored its third
and final touchdown. The thrust
carried 77 yards in 11 plays in
the final minutes of the third
quarter.
Fred Major's passes to third-
stringer Joe Vernasco, a Misha-
waka, Ind., junior end who shot
into stardom, with his catching
ability, supported the drive which
Dick Raklovits capped with a six1
yard blast.
THE VICTORY was Illinois'
first in two Conference starts and{
the sixteenth in 26 contests with
the Hoosiers.
Indiana absorbed its second Big
Ten defeat in three games. ItsZ
runner, Bobby Robertson, was
shackled, and sophomore passer.
Lou D'Achille failed to connect
when it would have counted most.
Statistics
MICH. MINN.
First Downs 16 11
Rushing Yardage 139 46
Passing Yardage 208 74
Passes Attempted 37 16
Passes Completed 16 6
Passes Intercepted 4 1
Punts 5 9
Punting Averages 35 29.75
Fumbles Lost 1 2
Yards Penalized 10 48

(Continued from Page 1)
Despite abooming 70-yard kick-
off by Gopher Ed Johnson, Michi-
gan opened the game with the
same smoothness that earned last
week's win. The Wolverines gained
three, 21 and seven yards; then
shook, Don Oldham, starting his
first game, loose for a 25-yard
twisting run. Oldham fumbled
when tackled to halt the march.
- * * *
THE Michiganders' first burst
seemed to inject life into a Gopher
team that was getting accustomed
to being kicked around, bu didn't
like it'at all. Later in the game
they did something about it.
Michigan got a second drive
going largely due to a great play
by sophomore Lowell Perry.
Chuck Ortmann, whose day's
miseries were mostly not getting
enough time to throw, passed to
Harry Allis for one first 'down,
then hit Perry on the Wolverine
45. The Ypsilanti flash shook off
one man and was finally stopped
on the Gopher 43. But here
Michigan was stopped.
Ortmann intercepted a Larry
Esser pass and returned to the
Northlanders 27 to start still an-
other opening period scoring try.
The blonde Milwaukean passed
to Dufek on the 18, but the next
Wolverine aerial was picked off by
Esser in the flat, the Minnesota
left half-back finally hauled down
by Tom Johnson at midfield.
, * *
THE MAIZE AND BLUE was
through threatening for a while
and it took a Gopher fumble and
the end of the half to deny a
p a i r of persistent Minnesota
thrusts.
Michigan kicked off to open
the second stanza, but Minne-
sota was held and the visitors
started another march after the
Gopher punt. Dufek's great run
and a Bill Putich pass brought
the ball to the Minnesota 40-
yard line. Here Dufek took a
screen pass and two timely
blocks sent him to seven yards
from pay dirt. But Skrien threw
Ortmann for a seven-yard lss
and the Gophers held.
The Wolverines began to amble
again a few minutes later as Ort-
mann's, passes to Allis and Perry
along with Dufek's bull-like runs
moved the pill to the Minnesota
three. Again, the Gophers stiffen-
ed and Harry Coates intercepted
a fourth down pass to finish an-
other threat.
ORTMANN thread-needled the
sidelines to get Don Roedel's punt
back to the home team's 29. Ort-
mann passed to Allis, then pitched
to Perry, who shook off a pair of
TYPEWRITERS
Rented
Sold
Bought
Repaired
G.I. Requisitions
Accepted on Supplies only
MORRI LL'.S
314 S. State Ph. 7177
fountain pens repaired

Line-Ups

MICHIGAN Pos. MINNESOTA
Perry ....... LE......French
Pickard Mitchell
Green Hendrickson
J. Johnson
Hess ........ LT .... Markert
Johnson Canakes
Krueger
Kinyon ..... LG ..... Carlson
McWilliams Coates,
Mertes
Padjen ...... C ... Robinson
Zatkoff Hammnel
Momsen
Kreager
Kelsey ..... RG ...... Holm
Jackson Stolen
Wolter Christensen
Stribe ...... RT ..... Ekberg
Wahl Ryan
Strozewski
Allis ........ RE ... Johansen
Clark Edling
Durda
Putich ..... QB ....... Gelle
Palmer Wheaton
Ortmann.... LH ....... Esser
Peterson Klefsaas
Udak
Roedel
Oldham.... RH ..:. Gregory
Witherspoon Thompson
Bradford Cochran
Dufek ...... FB ......Engel
LeClaire Skrien

tacklers to reach the Gopher three.
Dufek was smothered, but leaped
high to score on the next attempt.
The Wolverines backpedalled
to the Gopher seven-yard line
before stopping a fourth quarter
Ski-U-Mah threat. But it was
far from over.
Hudak passed to Cochrane for
a first down on the Michigan 20,
and Engel hit the line for another
on the Wolverine 10. The Maize
and Blue line stiffened until Hu-,
dak passed to Cochrane on fourth
down for the tying tally. Coch-
rane, little right halfback, made
a two-handed catch in the end
zone after Tom Witherspoon and
Ortmann had leaped for the pill
and missed.
Michigan tried a few despera-
tion passes but Minnesota inter-
cepted, and the Wolverines headed
for their long ride home.
Tom Johnson and Tony Momsen
stood out of defense for the Wol-
verines. Momsen's bone-crunching
tackles from the line backer's po-
sition and Johnson's defensive play
cheered the' Wolverines on an
otherwise gloomy day.

Wisconsin Overcomes Early
NUAdvantage; Wins,1443
MADISON, Wis. -(P)- Johnny ly mhiving in passes, had the bet-
Coatta, a reserve quarterback mov- ter of the going in the first half.
ed up to the regular spot today to They scored late in the first
pass and kick Wisconsin to a 14 quarter after Jack Springer recov-
13 Big Ten conference victory over ered a fumble by Wisconsin's Bob
Northwestern. Radcliffe on the Wisconsin 19.
Coatta passed for both of Wis- John Miller and Athan moved the
consin's touchdowns and kicked ball to the eight and from that
the Badgers' extra points to hand point Athan bulled over for a
Northwestern its first defeat of touchdown. Bob Burson added the
the year. point with a kick..
* * * It was shortly after that point
- TRAILING 7 to 4 at the end of that Coatta went in to replace
the first half, the Badgers smgash- Bob Petruska who had been get-
ed back behind Coatta's fine lead- ting the call in most of Wiscon-
ership to come through in one of sin's previous games.
the hardest, but cleanest games of The Badgers completed 15 of
the year. A capacity crowd of the 22 passes they attempted for
45,000 witnessed the battle. a total of 216 yards. Northwestern
passed 17 times but clicked on only
Northwestern, with biL Rich 9 good for 84 yards.
Athan showing the way on the On 'the ground the Wildcats
ground and Dick Flowers clever- more than doubled Wisconsin's

I

i
1
r.
t
' .
t
w
x
r
X :.'
r:
.

AMES, Ia. -OP)- Oklahoma's
rugged Sooners pushed their win-
ning streak to 26 games yesterday
to equal the modern football re-
cord.
Oklahoma, third.ranked team in
the country in the Associated Press
poll, did it with a 20-7 victory over
stubborn Iowa State in a Big Sev-
en contest before 17,000 fans. .
THE SOONERS' win, coupled
with Kansas' loss to Nebraska, put
Oklahoma on top of the Big Sev-
en Conference standings with two
wins and no losses.
The Sooners haven't known
what it is to lose since Santa
Clara upset them 20-17 in the
first game of the 1948 season.
Their unchecked pace tied the
mark made by Cornell in 1921-
24. The all-time record, how-
ever, is held by the University
of Washington with 39 straight
far back in 1907-1914.
Oklahoma conquered Iowa State
with a rugged, deceptive ground
attack combinedwith just enough
passing to befuddle the Cyclones
at the opportune times.
KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR
9-Hairstylists - No Waiting
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty near State

r.

TONY MOMSEN
... same on defense

Oklahoma Ties Modern
SWinning Streak Record

gxgitn as a touchdown
,Rugged as the team that made it!I

output gaining 212 yards to their
opponent's 101.
Big Ten1
Standings '

THE SOONERS, top-rated pass
defense team, lowered an almost
"ceiling zero" curtain against
Wingin' Willie Weeks, the Iowa
State passer who went into the
contest as the leading tosser in
the nation.
Weeks sneaked out from under
that curtain long enough to throw
a 30-yard touchdown pass to Jim
Doran, ace Iowa State receiver,
with five minutes left

Ohio State
Wisconsin
Michigan
Northwestern
Illinois
Indiana
Iowa
Minnesota
Purdue

W
3
3
1
1
1
1
1
0
0

L
0
1
0
1
1
2
3
2
1

(Ties count half game
game lost).

T Pct,
0 100
0 .750
1 .756
0 .500
0 .500
0 .333
0 .250
1 «167
0 .00o
won, half

I

SPECI'AL -PURCHASE
OF MEN'S ...
MEN! Here is a value you surely can't
afford to miss. Only a special purchase
enables us to bring you this amazing
'value at...

PLEASE
NOTICE
University Golf Course
will be closed for the
season after Sunday,
Oct. 29. Will those
having lockers please
turn in keys for refund
by Sunday night.

I

I

i

i

-11

ALL STATE
AUTO INSURANCE CO.
Sear's Roebuck & Co. Bldg.
312 SOUTH MAIN ST., Ann Arbor, Mich.

33

11

10.95
value

Phone 2-5501

MR. LYONS, Agent

SPORT COAT$

EVERY MONDAY - 9:30 A.M. 'to 5:30 P.M.
LET YOUR ON COMPARISON
PRONE THE DIFFERENCE.

1'

,

I

NOW - Available

in
Mahogany Calf
Sizes 6 to 12
Widths A-B-C-D

with turn-back cuffs>

TRAPWELL PIPE
SPECIAL
Returns by Popular Demand

"LISTEN & REMEMBER "

RECORD ALBUM

it's the shoe that adds up to service with a capital S. You'll
wegr it more hours per day than any other shoe you own
and enjoy every minute of it. Fits to perfection, with the sort
of easv-aoina. smooth-steooina aualitv a man really appre-

That super-fine Merrimac Corduroy, now with a lively
tartan plai lining and cuffs. Shaped and tailored
throughout lie a fine suit coat, for perfect and lasting
style. Newest shades, including maroon, deep green,
rum brown, rust, smoke gray. All sizes. An exceptionally
good value at only $19.95. Select yours nowl

.. . . By . . .

I

II

III

11

11

i

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan