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November 05, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-05

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

;GESI,

THE MICHIGAN DARTY

SVNDAY, NOVEMBER S, 190"

:;

visconsin .

. . 33Army . . 28 Iowa . . . . 13 Ohio State
. . 7 Penn . . . . 13 Minnesota . . 0 Northwestern

. 32 Michigan
. 0 Indiana

State 35 Texas . . .
.. 0 So. Methodist

. 23

Columbia

. . . 20 Notre Dame
. . 19 Navy . ..

. 19
. . 10

urdue .

. 201 Cornell .

I

.

Top-Ranked

SMU

alls

To

exas

In

23-20

Upset

v

Irish Bounce Back
To DefeatMiddies
19-10 Triumph Puts Staggering
Leahymen Back on Victory Trail

CLEVELAND - (P) - Thrice'
beaten Notre Dame took a tuck in
its slipping gridiron prestige yes-1
terday, twice coming from behind
to defeat Navy, 19 to 10.
The victory, scored before 71,-
074 fans in Cleveland's wind and
rain swept Lakefront Stadium,
evened the Irish season at three
wins and three losses. The defeat
was the fifth in six contests for
the .Middies.
* , *
THE IRISH climaxed two long
drives with short touchdown passes
by quarterback Bob Williams to
take the lead in the third period
and then added an insurance
SPORTS
GEORGE FLINT: Night Editor
inarker in the fourth session on
a blocked punt and an 18.-yard
ground su-ge into the end zone.
It was Notre Dame's 19th win
and fifth in a row over the Mid-
dies, against four defeats and
one tie in the uninterrupted se-
ries which started in 1927.
Navy played the Irish off their
feet in the first period, never al-
lowing them beyond their own 31-
yard line, while twice the Navy
banged in futile fashion near the
Irish end zone.
The Middies lost the ball once
on the seven yard line on downs

and again on a fumble on the same
yard marker.
* * *
NAVY STRUCK first early in
the second period when Bill Powers
of Navy intercepted Williams' pass
on Notre Dame's 24 aid ran it
back to the four.
Bob Zastrow, Navy quarter-
back, made it into the end zone
on the third play and Roger
Drew kicked the conversion to
put the Middies in front, 7 to 0.
Notre Dame banged right back
when Dave Flood intercepted Zas-
trow's pass on the Irish 36 and
John Landry broke over right tac-
kle for 54 yards.
Three plays carried to the Navy
four, from where Williams 'passed
to Bill Gay for the touchdown.
Joe Caprara booted the extra
point to tie it up.
* * *.
NAVY GRABBED the lead at the
start of the third period on Drew's
place-kick from the 12-yard line,
where a drive which started on
Navy's 35 was halted.
The Irish moved right in to take
the lead after the ensuing kickoff,
moving 77 yards in 19 plays, with
Williams passing four yards to
Chet Ostrowski in the end zone.
Leading 13-10 as the final ses-
sion, opened, Notre Dame struck
swiftly as Groom blocked Came-
ron's punt, Weithman recovered
on the 18, and Landry zoomed in to
score in three plays.

Cadets Stop
Penn's Upset
Bid -28-13 j
Johnson Leads
Army Offensive,
PHILADELPHIA-()-An tin-
sung defensive halfback, Herbert
Jornson, set Army's football of-
fensive in motion yesterday and
the nation's No. 2 football team
ground out a 28 to 13 victory over
Pennsylvania to run the Cadets'
unbeaten streak to 26 games.
Johnson recovered a Penn fum-
ble to pave the way for the first
touchdown and made the first in-
terception of a pass by Francis
(Red) Bagnell this season. Bag-
nell ran his streak of non-inter-
ceptions to 88 before Johnson
spoiled things.
PENNSYLVANIA battled Army
on even terms through the first
two periods, trailing only 7-6 at
half time. Then Army struck ex-
plosively for two quick touch-
downs, one on a short pass
thrown by Bob Blaik and the oth-
er on a 29 yard run by Eugene
Filipski.
After Penn rallied for a sec-
ond touchdown, Filipski put the
game on ice in the fourth per-
iod wtih a 73-yard gallop.
An almost capacity crowd of
78,000 saw the game in alternat-
ing sunlight and gloom. It was
the biggest of the year here and
the first at virtual capacity since
the 1949 Army game. Pennsylvan-
ia, a video pioneer, televised the
game as it has done all its games
since 1947.

AUSTIN, Tex.-(A)-Texas rose1
from the bitterness of five heart-
break years yesterday to knock
tion's no. 1 team, 23-20, and roar
down Southern Methodist, therna-
savagely to the pinnacle of, the
Southwest conference.
The great Longhorn line batter-
ed the Methodists from goal line
to goal line and Ben Tompkins,
the ace Texas T quarterback,
fought fire with fire-the forward
pass-as Texas stopped the great
Kyle Rote's running and hamper-
ed Flingin' Freddie,Benners when
the chips were down.
Benners was great, his passing
carrying the Methodists to all
three of their touchdowns, but he
was taken care of as never before
by the terrific-charging Texas
ends and tackles.
At the finish Texas was still
magnificent and Southern Metho-
dist was a battered and weary
crew.
Texas, rated no. 7 in the ia-
tional Associated Press poll, com-
mitted few mistakes; Southern
Methodist made plenty. Never be-
fore had SMU dropped so many
passes. Texas clearly earned the
victory. It snapped back after tell-
ing penalties. It fought at high
pitch all afternoon.
Southern Methodist was unde-
feated and untied until today and
for three years had won over Tex-
as, twice when the Conference
championship was in the balance.
Texas was unbeaten in conference
play but had lost to Oklahoma
14-13 in an intersectional game.
The Longhorns thus are the last
unbeaten team in the conference
race and overwhelming favorites
to rush on to the championship-
their first in five years-and to
play in the Cotton Bowl J~ew Year's
Day in Dallas.
A crowd of 65,498 rocked and
swayed with the gripping, vicious
game that brought the Methodists,

twice conference champions in the
past three years, to defeat. ;
It marked the first victory over
SMU for Blair Cherry as head;
coach of Texas, which he has been
for four years.
Southern Methodist discovered
early that it could not run against
the great Texas line and played
almost exclusively in the air. The
Methodists tried 47 passes -' a
probable record number even for
a Southwest Conference team.
'M Harriers-'
DownIllinois
Led by defending Big Ten cham-
pion Don McEwen, Michigan's
Varsity runners took a wind and1
snow-swept cross-country meet
from Illinois yesterday over the
Sadium Hills course, 19-36.
McEwen, who beat out Don
Gehrmann in record time to win
last season's conference crown, co-
vered the four and one-tenth mile
distance in the creditable time of
20:13.8, and led the field by 300
yards at the finish. '
IN A CLOSE fight for the second
position, George Lynch of the Il-
lini edged Michigan's Bob Dice.
Other Wolverines among the
first five were Aaron Gordon and
Bill Hickman, who placed fourth
and fifth, respectively behind Mc-
Ewen's torrid pace.
This was Michigan's only regu-
larly-scheduled meet, though it's
probable that track coach Don
Canham will enter men in the Big
Ten meet next month. Cross-coun-
try is not a varsity sport with full
status in the Wolverine den.
McEwen is, among his other ac-
complishments, Big Ten and NCAA
two-mile champion.

Texas Line Takes Sting
From Mustangs' Attack

By The Associated Press
EVANSTON, Ill. - (IF') - Ohiot
State's quick-striking Buckeyest
fell off their 45-point pace but1
still brushed aside fumble-stricken1
Northwestern, 32-0.
The Bucks, who have been1
touchdown crazy since an opening
32-27 loss to Southern Methodist,
moved to their fourth successive
Big Ten win after a 13-point blitz
in the first 2:24 minutes of play.
A homecoming crowd of 50,000
at Dyche Stadium saw the Wild-3
cats churn to plenty of yardage,
but fail to score, mainly because
of five fumbles all of which they
lost.
It was perhaps because Ohio
State scored their first two touch-
downs with such ridiculous ease,
that the Buckeyes seemed to plod
more than prance most of this
chill, windy afternoon.
Halfback Karl Sturtz raced 94
yards with Northwestern's game-
opening kickoff to the Wildcat
four..Three plays later and with
the game only 1:20 old, Chuck
Gandee banged across from the
half-yard stripe.
The touchdown that broke
Northwestern's b a c k, however,
came 64 seconds later.
Northwestern's Rich Athan fum-
bled and Ohio State recovered on
Northwestern's 44. On the next
'Old Pete', Dies
At Age of 63
ST. PAUL-(IP)-Grover Cleve-
land Alexander, 63, one-time star
major league baseball pitcher, was
found dead yesterday afternoon in
his room here.
One of his best remembered days
was Oct. 10, 1926, when at Yankee
Stadium in New York, Old Pete
came in cold from the St. Louis
Cardinal bullpen and fanned the
Yankees' Tony Lazzeri with the
bases full in the seventh inning of
a World Series thriller to retire
the side. He went on to save the
game, the seventh, and the series
for the Cards.

play, Walt Klevay broke throughi
the Wildcat line and raced 44 yards
to score. Janowicz, who had his
usual busy, if not sensational day,1
booted the first of his two suc-
cessful extra' points in five triesi
to give Ohio State a 13-0 lead.
* * *
Iowa - Gophers
Iowa's determined and faster
Hawkeyes effectively extinguished
Minnesota's ground and aerial
game to put together a 13 to 0
decision over the Gophers in a
Western Conference football game1
yesterday at Minneapolis.
The Hawkeyes, crushed by Ohio
State just a week ago, used plung-
es and end runs to tally their
initial counter late in the first
period. Then just as the third
period closed they combined pass-
es and an end run for the second.
Only once, in the early min-
utes of the fourth period, did
the Gophers show any signs of
getting their attack working.
That fizzled out with a fumble,
recovered by Iowa on its own 17-
yard line.
To hard-working right halfback
Jerry Faske fell the task of count-
ing first for Iowa.
Faske combined with left half
Bernard Bennett and fullback Bill
Reichardt on plunges and end
runs to put the ball on the Min-
nesota 11-yard line. Faske then
went through a wide hole on the
right side of the line to the one-
foot line. He scored on the next
play.
With about a minute of play
left in the third period, quarter-
back Glenn Drahn started throw-
ing the ball. A pass to left end
Dick Meyerput the ball on the
Minnesota 22. Right half Bob
Wilson drove to the 20. Reichardt
added three yards and then Ben-
nett raced around his right end
and through half the Gophers to
score. Reichardt converted.
* * *
Badgers- Purdue
Wisconsin, held in check in the
first half, exploded in the last two
quarters to push Purdue deeper

BIG TEN ROUNDUP:
Buckeyes Batter Northwestern, 32-0

in the Big Ten cellar yesterday at
Madison, 33 to 7.
Purdue looked good in the first
half as it held the Badgers to a
7 to 7 score. But the Boilermakers
faded and in the final periods it
was all Wisconsin.
The win, before a capacity
homecoming crowd of 45,000, was
Wisconsin's fifth in six games this
year and its fourth Big Ten vic-
tory. The Badgers have lost only
to Michigan.
The Badgers scored after a pass
interception had given them the
ball deep in Purdue territory in the
first quarter. Purdue knotted the
count in the second period on a
79 yard march.
After that Purdue's line, which
had played Wisconsin on even
terms, began to weaken and there
was little doubt as to the outcome.
M.S.C. - Indiana
Snow, cold, mud, and Michigan
State's sizzling Sonny Grandelius
were too much for Indiana's Hoo-
siers here today as they were
thrashed by the Michigan State
College Spartans 35-0.
Grandelius, a roaring terror
through tackle and around end,
scored three of the Spartans' five
touchdowns. He rolled to more
than 180 yards in 25 tries.
A blanket wrapped crowd of 45,-
237 fans saw the one-sided game.
The Hoosiers, with the passing
arm of Lou D'Achille shackled by
the wet and cold, fumbled away
what few chances they had. An
alert, hard-hitting Michigan State
line again and again proved their
undoing.
Michigan State's other touch-
downs were scored by Leroy
Crane and defensive fullback Ed
Timmerman, the last on a '60-
yard return of a pass intercep-
tion 'with 46 seconds remaining.
Timmerman recovered two key
Indiana fumbles.
The closest the Hoosiers came to
scoring was in the second period,
.when they got to the MSC 3 on
a pass interference ruling and an
off-side penalty. They lost the ball
there on fourth down.

ft

_I

I

DON'T BE'
FOOLED!

For the

Amateur or the

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Professional

A COMPLETE STOCK OF

I

FINEST QUALITY

Brushes
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Palette Knives
Canvases
Other Accessories

(Continued from Page 5)
Science Research Club: Meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., Tues., Nov. 7,
Rackham Amphitheatre. Program:
"Angiocardiography," Melvin M.
Figley, Roentgenology. "An Engi-
neer's Sabbatical," Franklin L.
Everett, Engineering Mechanics.
Electrical Engineering Research
Discussion Group: Meeting, 4 p.m.,
Tues., Nov. 7, 2084 E. Engineering
Bldg. All graduate students, un-
dergraduates, and faculty mem-
bers invited.
"Some Applications of the Elec-
tron Microscope," by R. N. Clark.

,

THE TRUTH is that Harry F. Kelly is a friend of education in Mich-

- lso---

Women's Research Club: Meet-
ing, Mon., Nov. 6, 8 p.m., Rack-
ham West Lecture Room. "A
New Epidemic Respiratory Virus,"
by Elva Minuse, of the School of
Public Health.
Graduate History Club: Meet-
ing, Tues., Nov. 7, 8 p.m. West
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg.
Prof. Leslie White, Anthropology
Department. "Anthropology and
History."
Deutscher Verein: Meeting, Tues.,
Nov. 7, 7:30 p.m., Rooms L, M, N,
Union. All interested students and
faculty members invited.
Naval Research Reserve: Meet-
ing, Mon., Nov. 6, 7:30 p.m., 18
Angell Hall. Col. W. B. McKean,
USMC, "Applied Research in the
Marine Corps."
Le Cercie Francais: Meeting,
Mon., Nov. 6, 8 p.m., League. Talk
by Robert Vidal, formerly with
the French Air Force, Algiers and
North Africa. Ensian picture will
be taken.
Beta Chapter, Phi Sigma Soci-
ety: Open meeting, Mon., Nov. 6,
8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.

I
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igan at all levels. He has been a good friend of the University. Look
at the record!
Michigan's mighty statesman United States Senator Arthur H.
Vandenberg released the following under date of October 31, 1950:
"My Dear Harry:
I deeply regret that illness has kept me out of your campaign for richly deserved
election. But I cannot leave any doubt regarding my attitude. I think you deserve to
win, not only for Michigan's salvation, but also because of your record. This is not a
mere matter of 1950 politics. I want to repeat what I publicly asserted when you left
the State Capitol four years ago:
.As you conclude your present tour of eight years of public service,
I join in telling you that you have done a grand job. You have put your
country and state in everlasting debt to you. Your grand works will
remain as a monument to your administration. You have had vision,
and wisdom, and capacity, and courage in facing tough problems in a
difficult time. I salute a great Michigander and a great American."
This was true then. It is true now. Michigan needs a constructive democracy
which you personify. Michigan needs your proven dedication to the welfare of our
whole people.
You are associated in this campaign with a Republican ticket which represents
the best of our citzenship and, in all my experience,.I do not believe our Michigan voters
have ever confronted-particularly in an hour of crisis-a sounder invitation to good
government.
With warm personal regards and best wishes,
Cordially and faithfully,
J.rdur iJJ.4n Je nele (J;
LET'S SHOW OUR APPRECIATION by a vote for Harry F. Kelly.
Vote Renublican next Tuesday. Stop confusion, extravagance and

W

See Our Selection of Frames,
designed to set off Art Work
to the Best Advantage

KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR
Crew-cuts Flat Tops
New Yorker
9 Hairstylists - No Waiting
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

La p'tite causette: Mon.,
6, 3:30 p.m., League.

Nov.I

Dr. Stanley A. Cain. Charles
Lathrop Pack Professor of Con-
servation, School of Natural Re-
sources, "Ireland: Her Lands and
Her People." (Illustrated). Public
is invited.
W8ZSQ: General meeting, 7
p.m., Mon., Nov. 6 in the "shack,"
fifth floor, Williams House. Code
classes start Monday at 6:30 p.m.
WSSF Council: Regular meeting
in downstairs dining room, Lane
Hall, 5:30 p.m., Tues., Nov. 7.
Wolverine Club: Open Meeting,
Mon., Nov. 6, 7:15 p.m., Union.
Sigma Rho Tau: Meeting, 7 p.m.,
Tues., Nov. 7, 2084 E. Engineering
Bldg. There will be training cir-
cles on giving project speeches
and meeting of the debate team.
All engineering students are invit-
ed whether they are members or
not.
ALL PRICE S
World'smost
wanted pen
with exclu-
sive Aero.
tem.
$13s0
(NoF.
tax)
"51 "Special $10.00
"21" $5.00 Parkette $3.00

State Street on the Campus

i

®!

11:

U

11

t

NEW SHIPMENTS

FALL and.WNESH S

AT OLD PRICES,

Most of our present large stock of men's and women's better
grade shoes were bought ahead of recent sharp advances so we
are trying to hold the line on prices.

;(.'
{.:{.
..

i

FOR MEN -

FOR WOMEN -
&A01 (,~ e mon-

&0 nr &r% Cr & i n ec I

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1995- 1 ULJ2 1 i1 Y. YJ :) .J

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