THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(Continued from Page 1)
been carrying the major portion of
the Cornell running attack thus
far. Stumerz has averaged 6.2
yards in 50 rushing attempts for
a total of 312 yards. Seidenberg
has gained 275 yards in 77 carries
for a 3.6 average.
Coach Leifty James hopes to
continue the Cornell domination
over the Maize and Blue. The
school above Cayuga's slightly
frigid waters has beaten Michi-
gan 11 times. The Wolverines
have won five.
Punter Bill Billings will be a
key man in Michigan plans for
To Mark Contest
EAST LANSING, Mich. - (") -
Unbeaten Michigan State and up-
surging Notre Dame meet here to-
day under arctic conditions in one
of the nation's most important
Hundreds of students worked
throughout Thursday night and
into the day to shovel 11 inches
of snow off the playing field and
stands of Macklin Stadium, the
51,000 seats of which have been
sold since the start of the season.
THE FORECAST tomorrow is
cloudy, with the temperature in
the 40's, and occasional snow flur-
ries. This may cramp what shaped
up as a wild, high scoring game.
State beat Notre Dame last year
36-33, and the Irish won the pre-
vious year 34-21.
Both .teams are audacious
outfits on offense, and in its
last four victories State has
come from behind to win-a
dangerous trick to attempt
against the Irish. State, using
both the single wing and "T,"
is primarily a running team,
while Notre Dame, operating
from the "T," has a varied at-
tack with emphasis on the for-
Michigan State, seeking its 13th
consecutive victory, is favored
slightly over Notre Dame's young
team, which has lost only to
Both teams are aiming to en-
hance their national standing.
State ranked fifth in the latest
Associated Press poll and Notre
Dame 11th. This is the year's
biggest game for both, and both
squads are in good condition.
The game will get wide news-
paper, radio, and television cover-
age. It will be televised in the
eastern part of the country under
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association program, and carried
on the ABC and MBC national
networks. Working press seats
have been issued to 400. Kickoff
time is 1:30 p.m. EST.
PHILADELPHIA - () - All-
American athlete Jim Thorpe, flat
broke, underwent successful sur-
gery yesterday for removal of a
cancerous growth on his lower lip.
The legendary Carlisle School
Indian who won fame as a foot-
ball, track and baseball star-and
last year was named by the Asso-
ciated Press as the No. 1 athlete
of this century-is a charity case
at the Lankenau Hospital.
Thorpe, now a bulky, fat, aging
63 with thin greying hair and
heavy wrinkles in his face, won
All-American honors in 1911 and
1912 as the football wonder of the
Carlisle Indian School. He did
everything with the pigskin except
blow it up.
BIG TEN PREVIEW:
Illini Battle Hawkeyes;
Badgers Take on Penn
...leads Big Reds
PINEHURST, N. C. -P)-Tommy
Bolt, 33-yeai-old native Oklaho-
man who registers out of IPurham,
N.C., tacked a one-under par 71
onto previous rounds of 71 and 72
yesterday to slip into a one-stroke
Entries for all-campus hand-
ball doubles tournament will be
accepted through Monday, No-
vember 12, at the IM office.
First round matchesdwill be
played the following day.
lead after 54 holes of the $7,500
North and South open golf tour-
nament with a total of 214.
Bolt led 36-hole leader Cary
Middlecoff of Memphis, Tenn., by
one stroke. Middlecoff three-putt-
ed the last hole to finish with 73
feated Illinois, ranked the nation's
second best collegiate eleven, to-
day carries its brightly-blazing
Rose Bovwl and Big Ten title hopes
against its favorite conference
"cousins," Iowa's last-place Hawk-
Unless the Illini nave a complete
form reversal, or fail to harness
bull-dozing Bill Reichardt, the Big
Ten's best ground-gainer athrong
of 55,000 should see the 10th
straight Illini win over Iowa.
MEMORIAL Stadium may still
be hazardous underfoot after be-
ing blanketed by eight inches of
snow, a factor that would weigh
heavily in favor of an upset by
the Hawkeyes. Illinois has won
six straight and holds a 3-0 league
record. Iowa is 0-3 -1 it loop play
and has won only two of six.
Reichardt, 205-pound full-
back, who has carried 90 times
for 476 ards and a 5.3 average
in Big Ten play, presumably
would fare better in sloppy go-
ing than the Johnny Karras-
sparked Illini backfield which
accents speed and flashy foot-
On a slow 'field, too, Iowa's.
heavy line would sh iw to good ad-
vantage against the speedier Illini
MADISON, Wis. - (AP) -- The
Pennsylvania Quakers, making
their lone road trip of the year,
meet the bustling Badgers of Wis-
consin in an intersectional football
game today at snow banked Camp
The Badgers, ninth-ranked in
the weekly Associated Press Doll,
will t hrow the nation's best col-
legiate defense against the thrice-
beaten easterners. t he defensive
platoon, which has allowed six foes
less than 150 yards a game, plus
the best effense in the Big Ten,
has made Wisconsin a two-touch-
Unbeatenat home this year,
Wisconsin has a 3-1-1 Big Ten
mark. I uin, which played all its
games at Philadelphia's Frank-
lin Field, has 3-3.
A fast, dry field is in prospect
despite last Saturday's six-inch
snowf all. Temperatures in the
high 40s are on tap for kickoff
time, with a crowd of 45,000 ex-
ta's football team, still after its
first conference victory of the sea-
son, meets Indiana today in a
game that may find the Hoosiers
holding a psychological advantage.
Just a few days ago Indiana
Coach Clyde Smith announced he
had resigned, effective at the end
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*... will see action
the game. Last week's Illini game
saw Billings in steady use as the
offensive was stalled by slippery
WITH PERRY OUT, Michigan
will undoubtedly rely on its ground
attack, with Don Peterson, senior
fullback, leading the way.. Peter-
son has been an effective man
when the other Wolverine offensive
artists have been stopped by op-
ponents, weather, or injury. Last
week he ran through Illinois for
107 yards on slippery turf.
The Michigan lineup remains
unchanged except for Perry and
Zatkoff. Wes Bradford, whose
army induction was postponed
until late in November, will be
at his familiar wingback. post,
with Captain Bill Putich at left
half and signal-caller, and Ted
Toper at quarterback.
The Wolverine line, the real key
to success if sloppy weather de-
velops, will have Fred Pickard and
either Perry or Merritt Green at
ends, double-duty Tom Johnson
and Ralph Stribe at tackles, Pete
Kinyon and Jim Wolter at guard,
and the reliable Dick O'Shdugh-
h nessy at center.
Cornell has Bill Whelan and Bill
Scazzero at the halfback posts
when Stumerz is out of there, Calvo
at quarter (with Jackie Jaeckle to
back him up) and Seidenberg at
full. Threats at end are Vic Pujo,
the captain and a top receiver with
10 catches for 178 yards, and Dick
Ctiggott, who has caught 10 for
Rugged Contests Loom Today'
For Four Top-Ranked Clubs
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - "Hump" games
bob up for four of the nation's
top-ranking football powers and,
when the skirmishing is over,
Michigan State, Southern Cali-
fornia, Stanford and Texas should
have a pretty good idea where
For Southern California and
Stanford, who tangle in a battle
of Pacific Coast giants in Los
Angeles' Coliseum, they hope it's
the Rose Bowl, oldest and one of
the richest of the post-season fea-
THERE'S NO BOWL in Michi-
gan State's immediate future but
the newest member of the Big Ten
family can hammer up a strong
bid for national honors by taking
the measure of Notre Dame's
Fighting Irish at East Lansing,
Texas' ideas lean toward the
Cotton Bowl at Dallas. To get
there the massive Longhorns
must do a terrific rushing job
on Baylor's strike - throwing
Larry Isbell in their headline
encounter at Austin, Tex.
S o u t h e r n California, sixth-
ranked nationally, is favored by a
touchdown over Stanford, No. 7.
THE ODDS-MAKERS also have
made Michigan State a six-point
choice over Notre Dame although
word from the Middle West is that
the Irish's Frank Leahy has
geared his charges for a super,
effort in this one.
The Spartans from East Lan-
sing have won six straight
games and gained No. 5 rating
in the Associated Press poll.
The Irish have scored five vic-
tories against a single loss to
Southern Methodist. They are
TEXAS IS tenth on the national
standings on the strength of a 6-1
Baylor has a 4-1-1 record and
is ranked 16th.
MOST OF the other topflight
teams, including the first place
Tennessee Volunteers, should have
a mild afternoon of it.
Tennessee is host to Wash-
ington & Lee at Knoxville while
Illinois' No. 2 nationally and the
leading contender for the guest
spot in the Rose Bowl, takes on
thrice-beaten and once-tied
Third - ranked Maryland, un-
beaten and probably headed for
the Sugar Bowl if the conference
can be made to agree, takes on
winless Navy at Baltimore. Prince-
ton, whose 19 - game winning
streak is the longest still alive in
major football, invades Harvard
where No. 20-a Princeton rec-
ord-should be waiting in a neat-
ly-wrapped package. The Tigers
are No. 4 team.
Georgia Tech subjects its No. 8
ranking to only a slight risk
against Virginia Military Institute
at Atlanta. Wisconsin, No. 9, en-
tertains Pennsylvania in one of
the intersectional features of the
day. The Badgers are a 14-point
S. .given starting berth
* * *
of this season. This certainly'
could "fire up" the team in its best
effort of the year-a fact which
Minnesota Coach Wes Fesler
stressed to his squad.
EVANSTON, Ill. -(P) - North-
western, scoreless in two defeats
after winning four straight, tan-
gles with Purdue in a scrap for
fifth place in the Big Ten football
standings before 40,000 at Dyche
Purdue's boilermakers are cur-
rently holding the fifth conference
spot with a win over Iowa and a
loss to Wisconsin. Northwestern
has a 1-2 conference record.
Northwestern holds a 16 to 14
margin with one tie in a series
that began in 1895.
PITTSBURGH - (P) - Ohio
State's Buckeyes are a 13-point fa-
vorite to down the winless Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh today when
the two teams engage in their
16th grid clash.
An upset by Pitt woud end a
nine game losing streak, six of the
losses coming in 1951.
Grid TV Ban
NEW YORK-0P)-The Nation-
al Collegiate Athletic Association,
bowing to heavy pressure, changed
its mind again yesterday and de-
cided to let the Michigan State-
Notre Dame football game to tele-
cast in the Washington, D.C., area.
Earlier this week a similar de-
cision was made in favor of De-
troit, which like Washington orig-
inally was to be denied a view of
this Midwestern headliner.
IN MAKING the announcement,
Ralph Furey, Columbia University
athletic director and chairman of
the NCAA television committee,
insisted the move would not af-
fect the broad research structure.
"We made an exception in
the case of Washington because
it was purely a local problem,"
Furey said. "We merely post-
poned the blackout a week for
that area. There is no game in
the Washington area this week."
Washington was one of 12 ma-
jor centers scheduled for a com-
plete blackout this week.
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