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November 19, 1950 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1950-11-19

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I !

i.

TEMBER 19, 1950

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAI

llinois Upsets -7 oSren en B

WIB-id

Major Passes To Stevens,
For Both Illini Touchdowns

Cadets Plow Through Mud
For Triumph Over Stanford

By The Associated Press
CHAMPAIGN, Ill.-Illinois, the
great running team, sprung two
aerial touchdowns off trick plays
in the second period to surprise
mighty Ohio State 14-7 yesterday
and shoot ahead'in the Big Ten
Rose Bowl race.
It was the first Big Ten loss for
Ohio State, ranked last week as,
the nation's top team in the AP
poll.
MUFFLED on the ground as
never before this season, the Illini
pecked at the Buckeyes' weakest
spot, pass defense, and clicked su-
perbly before a capacity throng of
71,119 wild fans.
The win, the Illini's fourth in
five league games, shoved them
ahead of Wisconsin in their tor-
rid duel for the bowl bid. Each
has one more game to play.
Little Fred Major, wearing a
chin mask to protect a broken jaw
bone, faked a jump pass in the
first two minutes of the second
quarter and finally fired the ball
to Don Stevens. The former
Youngstown, Ohio, prep star snar-
ed it on the Ohio State 28 and,
as defender Fred Bruney lunged
at his heels, skipped loose to flee
for a touchdown. The play was
good for 52 yards and the tally
was Stevens' first in two years at
Illinois.
* * *
SIX MINUTES later the Illini
thrust again through the air to
what became the clinching mark-
er. The drive was touched off by
Illini Joe Hull's recovery of Chuck
Gandee's bobble on the-Illinois 47.
W i t h hobbled Johnny Karras
streaking 12 yards, the Illini cover-
ed the distance goalward in seven
plays with Major finally pitching
the last five yards to Stevens in
the end zone.
Just before the touchdown, Ma-
jor's toss to end Tony Klimek on
the same spread alignment was
fumbled by the great end, but Ste-
vens snapped it up in midairto
make it count and set up the
touchdown on the nextsdown.
SAM! REBECCA converted both
times.
With three and one half min-
utes left in the explosive second
period, Ohio State became the
first team of the season to score
on the ground against Illinois'
steeled defense.
Ohio State's Vic Janowicz every
bit an All-American today, and
Tony Curcillo, the injured Buck-
eye quarterback who played bril-
liantly, used End Tom Watson as
Be Sure To Vote
Monday and Tuesday

their passing target on three plays
that gained 59 yards.
* * *
JANOWICZ eventually slammed
over from the 4 to end an 83 yard
surge in ten plays. He also con-
verted.
Two intercepted passes and a
recovered fumble quelled Ohio
State just as it appeared that
the Buckeyes were wound up for
touchdowns. H e r b Neathery
filched a Curcillo pitch in the
third, and Al Brosky minutes
later stole a Janowicz aerial.
Both times the Bucks were striv-
ing to piece midfield and seemed
to be rolling.
In the finale, Walt Klevay's 22
yard run ignited a 70 yard Buckeye
blast that ended on the Illinois ten
when Eli Popa, a defensive fullback
from Canton, Ohio, recovered his
second fumble as Sophomore Kle-
vay bobbled. Later Chuck Gandee
led a spurt to the Illini 28 before
Ohio State was stalled.
The Buckeyes, who had averaged
41 points per league game before
being tamed today, almost gave Il-
linois another touchdown at the
outset of the first period. Popa
pounced on Frednbruney's fumble
on the Buckeye's 20 and from there'
Illinois moved to the one before
Dick Raklovits lost five yards to
cancel the threat.

PALO ALTO, Calif.-(P)-While
his coaching father peered anx-
iously through the rain and gloom,
Army Quarterback Bob Blaik
whipped an. arrow-straight pass toE
team captain Dan Foldberg to
give Army a hard-fought 7-0 vic-'
tory over Stanford in their inter-
sectional football game here yes-
terday.
The scoring play, good for 28
yards, came late in the third per-
iod, and cracked the strain forI
some 40,000 fans soaked by a
steady downpour.I
** *
FOLDBERG, big left end from
Dallas, Tex., and his true-throw-
ing teammate, Blaik, thus main-
tained Army's great record for the
year, unbeaten and untied.
The Ca+ '4s showed today they
could op under any condi-
tions. 1 28th consecutive
victory on the country's grid-
irons was as hard-earned as
any. The field was sloppy, whip-
ped into mud in the center and
soggy everywhere else. Army's

-Daily-Burt Sapowitch
NORTHWESTERN HALFBACK JOHN MILLER ABOUT TO BE STOPPED BY AN UNIDENTIFIED
WOLVERINE WITH HARRY ALLIS COMING TO HIS AID.

best attack all season has been
on the ground. Gains this way
were almost negligible today.
From all early indications, the
two teams seemed destined to
play to a scoreless tie. Stanford,
who had previously lost two games
and tied one, proved strong
enough defensively to hold the
West Painters to less than four
touchdowns for the first time this
season.
Quarterback Blaik called his
shots in such fine fashion that his
disciplinarian father could not
criticize his actions. When the
ground plays failed he fearlessly
took to the air.
* -* *
BLAIK'S GREAT punting paved
the way for the score. Army held
the ball on Stanford's 38. The ad-
vance had bogged down. He toed
the slippery oval toward the right
sidelines. The ball went out of
bounds on the Indian's four.
Stanford couldn't gain and
had to punt in return. The ex-
change gave the Cadets the ball
39 yards from scoring turf.
Coach Blaik sent in a freshman,
right half Jack Martin. Quarter-
back Blaik put the newcomer to
work. Martin gained six yards
on two plays. Young Blaik fum-
bled the ball from center but
was alert enough to recover it
for a three yard gain. It was
good for a first down onthe 28.
More line plays, with Martin,
left half Gene Filipski and full-
back Al Pollard, carrying, put the
ball on the Stanford 17, with first
down. Martin came through with
a single yard but the Cadets suf-
fered ;a serious setback on a 15
yard hdlding penalty. The ball
was 32 yards from the goal.
Pollard slithered through for 4
yards. Then Blaik called the pass
play. Foldberg, an all American
candidate, raced down the field.
He got behind the Stanford secon-
dary, jumped up to snag the slip-
pery oval, and made the last five
yards In two steps: Pollard con-
verted from placement.

Irish Knot; Penn Trip s adgeirsl

n--- I

STATISTICS
OSU
First Downs............15
Rushing Yardage .........202
Passing Yardage ........ 97
Passes Attempted ...... 18
Passes Completed .... S
Passes Intercepted by .. 0
Punts .................. 39.6
Fumbles Lost........... 4
Yards Penalized ........ 24

ILL.
10
120
89
17
6
3
36.0
0
65

Big Ten
Standings

W L
Ohio State 5 1
Illinois 4 1
MICHIGAN 3 1
Wisconsin 4 .2
N'western 2 3
Iowa 2 4
Minnesota 1 3
Indiana 1 3
Purdue 0 4
(Ties count one

T
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0

PCT. PF
.833 215
.800 68
.700 87
.667 95
.400 68
.333 81
:300 40
.250 41
.000 56

OP
63
21
57
71
110
159
95
73
112

MSC Passes
Halt Panthers
In 19-0_Win
PITTSBURGH -(A)- Michi-
gan State unveiled a sparkling and
effective passing attack today to
h'ammer out a 19-0 victory over a
Pittsburgh football team whichf
was stopped cold on the ground
and bottled up in the air.
The visiting Spartans closed
their 1950 season with the mighty
Sonny Grandelius showing 26,679
fans his speed and prowess. Al-
though Grandelius flashed the,
Spartans' running attack he left3
all the Michigan State scoring to.
his team mates.
THE SPARTANS' Al Dorow
showed the Panthers that the new-
est entry in the Western Confer-
ence could take to the air lanes
with good effect. He outshone
Pitt's quarterback and passing
star, Bobby Bestwick.
The Spartans scored with dra-
matic suddenness on the first
play of the second quarter on a
forward pass from Dorow to
Henry Minarek, end from Flint.
The visitors got another touch=
down in the second and complet-
ed their scoring in the third'per-
iod with one more tally.
Dick Panin, fullback from De-
troit, scored next on a 12 yard run
through the Pitt line. In the same
quarter, Dorow passed to Carey in
the end zone for the last touch-
down. Carey made the only con-
version of the day when he place-
kicked after the second score.
* *
DOROW overshadowed Gran-
delius with his two touchdown
passes but Grandelius showed
Pittsburgh the form and power
which has made him one of the
nation's outstanding ball carriers.

half game won,

Notre Dame Ties Iowa, 14-14
Quakers Blank Rivals, 20-0

one half game lost.)
CONFERENCE SCORES
Michigan 34, Northwestern 23
Illinois 14, Ohio State 7
Minnesota 27, Purdue 14
DO YOU KNOW ... that the
Detroit Tigers have never fin,-
ished last in the American
League since the league's con-
ception in 1901?

IOWA CITY, Ia.-(P)-Iowa and
Notre Dame entertained a capacity
crowd of 52,863 fans yesterday with
a vicious football duel that ended
in a 14-all tie.
It was Notre Dame that had to
roar back to get the deadlock. The
Irish were struck by two first quar-
ter Iowa touchdowns, then set-
tled down to a long, uphill grind
that finally squared the battle.
* * *
AT THE FINISH it was Iowa
that appeared to be willing to set-
tle for the tie. The Hawks let the
clock run out with 10 seconds to
go on a fourth down on the Notre
Dame 45 yard line.
Iowa, seeking to upset Notre
Dame for the first time since
1940, hit a terrific opening pace.
The Hawks recovered a fumbled
Irish pass in the air and they
were on the Notre Dame 23-yard
line. A touchdown came on Don
Commack's 13-yard run with
only 2:46 gone.
The second Iowa touchdown
came with'4:20 left in the first
period. Joe Paulsen hugged home
a Notre Dame pass on the Irish
.38 and rambled to the 27. A 15-
yard penalty hurt the Hawks. But
they came back to score on a 26-
yard pass play; Glenn Drahn to
Bob Wilson. The Iowa halfback
made a fancy catch on the 16 and
was away for the touchdown. Bill
Reichardt converted for a 14-0
Iowa lead.
THERE WERE rosy dreams for
Iowa fans. They visioned some-
thing similar to Iowa triumphs
over Notre Dame in 1921, 1939 and
1940.
However, Notre Dame, lacking
the physical capabilities'of former
great Notre Dame teams but bless-
ed with the customary Fighting
Irish hearts, disturbed Iowa's
hopes with a rousing comeback.

PHILADELPHIA -(II)- Fran-
cis (Reds) Bagnell, Penn's brilliant
halfback, gave a magnificent per-
formance yesterday in leading the
rugged Quakers to a orushing 20-
0 victory over the Wisconsin Bad-
gers from the Big Ten Conference.
An elusive runner and a sharp-
shooting passer, the red head from
t h e sidewalks of Philadelphia
sparked the winners on three long
scoring marches of 68, 62 and 49
yards through the outclassed visi-
tors and smashed across himself
for two touchdowns.
PLAYING in his next to last col-
lege game, Bagnell ran through
and around the harried Badgers
for 164 yards on 28 rushs and hit
his receivers on eight of 14 passes
for another 65 yards. This brought
his season's total to 1,587 yards
running and passing. In one
stretch today he completed six
straight throws.
Through all this, the Wiscon-
sin team was able to offer only
feeble resistance aga'nst Penn's
slashing single-wing attack and
on only ohe occasion was able
to put together a sizeable march
of its own on Johnny Coatta's
passing. The Badgers came clos-
est to scoring in the final quar-
ter when they reached the Penn
two yard line.
Possibly the midwest team was
suffering a letdown after its fine
stand a week ago against Ohio
State. Whatever the cause, it never
belonged on the same field with
the big Quakers today. Penn ham-
mered 62 yards on nine plays to
score after taking the opening'
kickoff, with fullback Alan Corbo
driving right through Wisconsin's'
center from the two-for the touch-
down.
Vote Monday & Tuesday'

Gophers Top'
Purdue; Gain
'FirstVictory'
MINNEAPOLIS--(P)--Minneso-
ta's Gophers, fired by the announ-
ced resignation of their coach, put1
on their finest exhibition of foot-
ball this year, to come from behind
and whip Piurdue, 27-14, in a West-
ern Conference game yesterday.
The Gophers spotted Purdue's
Boilermakers two touchdowns -
one each in the first and second
periods and then put together its1
first victory of the year.
* * *
AND IN SO DOING, they un-
covered a new potential star in
halfback Kerm Klefsaas, who scor-
ed the first three Minnesota touch-
downs. In addition, he sparked
most of the Gopher's drives down-,
field into scoring territory. 1
It was Klefsaas who, early
in the fourth period, put the Go-
phers ahead with a driving, pun-
ishing run around his own right
end to put the ball across des-
pite the efforts of three Boil-
ermakers on the goal line.
Then, to insure the victory,
Halfback Bob Thompson ran 70
yards on a punt return to cross
the goal line. Captain Dave Skrien
accounted for three points with
kicks after the scores.
PURDUE'S ACE fullback, John-
ny Kerestes, tallied both times for
the Boilermakers, once in the first
period and again in the second.
Kerestes' first tally came on
a 36-yard run behind beautiful
blocking that mowed down Go-
pher after Gopher. The tally
came with about two and a half
minutes of play remaining in
theperiod.
He took a pass from Quarter-
back Dale Samuels, after a tumble
recovery put the ball on Purdue's,
30. The pass and snaking run
through half the Minnesota team,
was 'good for 70 yards.

ARMY.........0 0 7
STANFORD.....0 0 0

Tigers Crush.
Yale, 47-12
NEW HAVEN, Conn.-(AP)-Trip-
le-threat Dick Kazmaier a n d
Princeton's fiery Tigers humbled
fighting Yale, 47 to 12 yesterday
and brought the Tigers their four-
th "Big Three" football title be-
fore .59,000 excited and shivering
fans in the huge bowl.
Kazmaier, 170 pounds of lighten-
ing speed and a passer and kicker
of rare talents, was efficiently sup-
ported by a group of smart magic-
ians who knew what it was all
a b out. Unbeaten and untied
Princeton r e c o r d e d its 12th
straight victory, eight this season.
PRINCETON, scoring at least
once in each period, gleefully
handed Yale its worst pasting in
the 73 games they've played since
1873.
Kazmaier opened the seven
touchdown assault by Princeton,
ranked no. 7. nationally, and
tossed three scoring passes. Able
teammates Bill Kleinsasser and
Jack Davison each tallied twice
and Captain George Chandler
'and Ed Reed accounted for the
other six-pointers. Jack Newell
and Bob Unger each converted
twice.

SGrid
Results
Idaho 26, Boston University 19
Williams 27, Amherst 13
Cornell 24, Dartmouth 0
villanova 29, Boston college 7
Navy 29, Columbia 7
Georgetown 21, Holy Cross 14
Harvard 14, Brown 13
Lehigh 38, Lafayette 0
New Hampshire 13, Kent State 7
Pennsylvania 20, Wisconsin 0
Buffalo 34, Rensselaer 14
Colgate 19, Syracuse 14
Penn State 18, Rutgers 14
Michigan State 19, Pittsburgh 0
Fordham 26, Temple 21
Vermont 24, Middlebury 7
Trinity 24, Wesleyan 7
Princeton 47, Yale 12
Union 26, Hamilton 19
Grove City 14, Bethany 0
Springfield 21, American Internatonal7
City College 33, Lowell Textile 6
wagner 13, Kings Point 6
vanderbilt 29, Memphis State 13
washington & Lee 33, Louisville 28
western Maryland 14, Johns Hopkins 6
Tulane 42, Virginia 18
Bloomsburg (Pa.) Teachers 1Indiana
(Pa.) Teachers 0
Waynesburg (Pa.) 58, West Virginia
Wesleyan 12
Norheast Louisiana College 13, Ameron
(Oka. A&M) 13 (tie)
Ciaflin 6, South Carolina A&M 2
Tuskegee 7, Alien University 7 (tie)
Clemson 57, Frman 2
Duke 47, Virginia Tech 6
Miami (Fla.) 20, Florida 14
Georgia 12, Auburn 10
Hampden-Sydney 28, Sewannee 20
V.M.I. 13, The Citadel 7
Tennessee 35, Mssippi 0
North Carolina 14, South Carolina 7
Davidson 39, Richmond 0
wake Forest 6, North Carolina State 6
(Tie)
Maryland 41, West Virginia 0
Quantico Marines 48, Tampa 0
Alabama 54, George Tech 19
Cincinnati 33, Xavier (Ohio) 20
Illinois 14, Ohio State 7
Indiana 18, Marquette 7
Iowa 14, Notre Dame 14 (tie)
Detroit 20, Oklahoma A&M 13
Otterbein 20, Muskingum 13
Minnesota 27 Purdue 14
Denison 40, Capital 0
Valparaiso 20, Wittenberg 7
John Carroll 33, Baldwin-Wallace 2
Nebraska 20, Iowa State 13
Kentucky 83, North Dakota 0
Kansas 47, Kansas State 7
Ohio University 10, Western Michigan i
Oklahoma 41, Missouri 7
Miami (Ohio) 69. Western Reserve 14
Tulsa 48, Wichita 0
Rices21, Texas A&M 13
Texas 21. Texas Christian 7
Southern Methodist 14, Arkansas 7
Houston 36, William & Mary 18
Albright 33, Muhenberg 6
Haverford 13, Swarthmore 6
Rider 26, East Stroudsburg Teachers 7
Bucknell 13. Delaware 0
Millersvllle 25, Mansfield 6
Shippensburg 35, SlIppery Rock 6
Lycoming 41, National Aggie 6
Carnegie Tech 20, Wesaminster 0.
Elizabeth City MN.) Teachers 0, Fay-
etteville (N.C.) Teachers 0 (tie)
Emory & Henry 32, Randolph-Maxon 20
west Virginia State 23, Wilberforce
(Ohio) State 19
Florida A&M 0, Southern University 0
(tie)
Camp Lejeune (N.C.) Marines 26, Shep-
herd College (W.Va.) 0
Arkansas State 27, Henderson 13
Betall Midwest 6, Hendrix (Ark.) 0
Butler 32, Indiana State 0
Oberlin 58, Wooster 2
Wabash 34, Depauw 20
Ohio Northern 35, Ashland 12
Elmhurst 25, Rose Poly 21
Bluffton 14, Huntington 0
Bradley 20, New Mexico 19
William Jewell 27, Central (Mo.) 26
West 'rexas State 47, Hardin Simmons 31
Army 7,, Stanford 0
North Texas 34, Nevada 21
California 13, San Francisco 7
Colorado 21, Oregon 7
Colorado Mines 14, New Mexico 'A&M 13
Montana 38, Utah State 7
New Mexico Western 28, Arizona State
(Flagstaff) 6
Colorado College 20, Idaho State 7
Washington State 21, Oregon State 7
Texas Tech 39, Arizona 7

0--7
0-0

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11 a.-
m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, NOV. 19, 1950
VOL LXI, No. 48
Notices
School of Business Administra-
tio: Students from other Schools
and Colleges intending to apply
for spring admittance should "se-
cure application forms in Room
150, School of Business Adminis-
tration, as soon as possible.

Fellowship (interdenomination-
al) : 10:45 a.m., Church and Sun-
day-school. 4:45 p.m., Discussion
Group; Pot-luck supper.
Mon., Nov. 20, 8 p.m., General
Nursery Meeting.
Tues., Nov. 21, 8 p.m., Wives'
Club Meeting.
Wed., Nov. 22, 3:30 p.m., Re-
hearsal for the Childrens' Christ-
mas Party.
Lec-tures
University Lecture, auspices of.
the Department of Botany. "Pro-
cesses Governing the Evolution of
Plant Species." Dr. Jens C. Claus-
en, of the Division of Plant Bio-
logy, Carnegie Institution of
Washington. 3:30 pm.' Mon., Nov.
20, Rackham Amphitheatre.
University Lecture, auspices of
the Department of Germanic Lan
guages and Literatures. "Ibsen's
(Continued on Page 4)
UfilVERSITY
CHOIR CONCERT

"KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR"
Collegiate styles to please --
10 HAIRSTYLISTS
NO WAITING

The

DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

Overnight Permisisons for Wed., at Hill Auditorium
Nov. 22, and Thursday, Nov. 23, on Nov. 16 now available
may be obtained from the House on 78 and LP records.
Director. Taken from WUOM tapes.
University Community Center, IDIOM RECORDING CO.
Willow Run. Phone 2-7550
Sun., Nov. 19, Village Church
12 DAYS LEFT
to order
IC CHRISTMAS CARDSU

The ability of the stout Michi- NOTRE DAME 0 7 7 0--14
gan State line to pierce through IOWA ........14 0 0 0-14
the Pitt defensive set-up spoiled
any hopes of a Panther upset via LATE HOCKEY
forward passes. Bestwick was Detroit 2, Boston 1
smeared back of the scrimmage
line time after time. Toronto 5, New York 4
It's Time To Start Thnking of°
CHRISTMAS
with GIFTS from Staeb & Day"
To help the shopper, may we suggest
Neckwear Jewelry
Shirts Hosiery
Pajamas Pocketbooks
Sport Shirts Handkerchiefs
Robes Belts-Suspenders
Sweaters Warm Jackets
Scarfs Raincoats
Ix
Gloves Overcoats
Hots Suits, Topcoats
ALL GIFTS APPROPRIATELY BOXED
This year, more than ever before, it is smart
to start your Christmas shopping early.

r-

Get the facts about zamon d
Diamonds are not all the same. Some have much more
brilliance and beauty than others. Beforb you buy a
diamond you should: know about this difference and
how to choose to your best advantage.
The easiest way to find out is to drop in for a talk
about diamonds with your registered jeweler. His
specialized knowledge, training, and proven integrity z
will be of value to you.

IUkat a Spot "o r
Crn.DRL- -G~
* P-- -
S~~ TO Lti..
Boo " ' - .
r1~n y . ..

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