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October 19, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-19

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orthwestern Swamps Favored Michigan, £


liornton, Fowler Lead Wildcats' Attack;
Tolverines Crushed in Second Period

Hawkeyes Stage Second-Half Comeback
To Upset Fourth-Ranked Badgers, 20-9

were sharp all over, and they were THORNTON CUTS -- Dick Thornton (right), Northwestern's
as high as they could get."
Besides Ptacek's injury, Michi- tricky quarterback who ran and passed through Michigan's de-
gan's only casualty was Julian, Tense continually yesterday in leading the Wildcats to victory
who sustained a minor leg injury, cuts away from Wolverine tackle Don Deskins (68).
Wildcats' Rose Bowl Stars Watch Game

MADISON - The Iowa Hawk-
eyes scored three touchdowns in
the second half to overcome Wis-
consin's 9-0 halftime lead and
hand the Badgers their first de-
feat of the season, 20-9, at Camp
Randall Stadium yesterday.
The game was witnessed by
65,241 fans, the largest crowd
ever to attend a football game
in Wisconsin.
The victory brought Iowa's Big
Ten record to two wins and no
losses, and strengthened hopes for
the Conference title which the
Hawkeyes last won in 1956.
Badgers Fourth Ranked
Before the game, the Badgers,
fourth ranked in the nation, had
entertained hopes of winning the
same title and were favored to
win yesterday afternoon.
But the Hawkeyes' second-half
comeback smothered Wisconsin
and perhaps its dreams of a Big
Ten championship too.
Iowa lost no time in getting
back in the game after intermis-
sion. Kevin Furlong recovered a
fumble by the Badgers' Dale
Hackbart on the Wisconsin 31 in
the opening minutes of the third
quarter. Star quarterback Randy
Duncan immediately capitalized
on the break -- Wisconsin's first
fumble of the young season,
plunging over for the score at
3:45 from six inches out. Bob
Prescott converted, making the
score 9-7, Wisconsin still leading.
Lead Erased
The Badgers' lead was erased
only seven minutes later, how-
ever, when the Hawkeyes' left end
Jeff Langston plucked another
fumble by Hackbart out of the air
Common-sense voters who insist
on unbossed representation in
Washington to
Re-elect United States Senator
Republican State Central Committee

and raced 21 yards for the TD.
The score was now 13-9, in favor
of Iowa.
The clincher came early in the
fourth quarter on a spectacular
68-yd. pass play from Duncan to
Bob Jeter. Duncan hit Jeter with
a three-yd. screen toss and the
speedy Hawkeye did the rest, out-
racing the Badger defense for 65
yards down the sidelines. The ex-
tra point was good, and Iowa led
The pass was the first touch-
down aerial scored against the
Badgers this season.
Wisconsin had started out as it
hand in most of its games this
year. Jim Heineke intercepted a
Duncan pass on the Iowa 41 on
the first play from scrimmage. A
few minutes later, Paul Shwaiko
gave the Badgers a 3-0 lead with

"Lacked the drive the Wolverines
had in 1948."
Agreeing with Sarkisian was
Don Stomesifer, Wildcat end who
played for the Chicago Cardinals.
He . stated, "Michigan is usually
very tough but it wasn't the same
team today that I'm used to see-
He added with a smile, "Today's
game makes up a little for 1948
when Michigan beat us 28-0."
Coaching Credit
Don Heap, backfield coach of
the team that came from oblivion
to beat California on New Year's
day 1949 gave a great deal of
credit to the coaching staff.
Watching Parseghian and Co. at
work he noted, "This young coach-
ing staff has instilled a new spirit
in Northwestern football."
He recalled that today's squad
was reminiscent of the Wildcat
Rose Bowl team.
"We were a team," he said,
"after we came from behind to
beat Minnesota 20-0. Michigan
had a championship team that
year and was the only team to;
outclass us."
Comparing the present Michi-
gan team with Northwestern's
hard-luck team of '57 Heap stated,
"The harder you try the more the
breaks seem to go against you."
It was a rejuvenated group of
past stars that marched before



something to cheer about
the Wildcat fans to complete the
celebration of "N" day.
Seeing his alma mater upset
Michigan, who beat the "rags to
roses team," in 1947, Heap hinted
that a trip to California might be
As Stu Sawle, Northwestern
football captain in 1949 put it,
"once in a while we get a chance
to win even if it's only every ten


American Boxing Jolted;
Another Yank Defeated

1. They figure in
5. A street; a sink
10. It's floated to
tide one over
11. Sheeplike
12. A sport requir-
ing water or
13. Scott's ---
14. Ragout
16. Colors and
noses do it most
16. Me., N.H., vt.,
Mass., R.I.,
Conn. (abbr.)
17. Female hog
18. Mrs. A. Lin-
coin's maiden
20. 1959 model of
23. Good team on
a wet field
26. A Gershwin.
27. America's
most refreshng
29. A tall tale
30. License
32. They're In the
middle at
34. Opposite of

1. Hannibal's
2. Underage beer
3. Dated art form
4. - under
5. Old cars
6. Old song title
from Catalina
7. White -
for a big wheel
8. Picnic
9. Financial state
of most under-
18. Corking good
end of a Kool
19. P'ay dirt
20. Switch from
---- to Kools
21. She was changed
to a heifer
22. - ahead
24. Compete
25. The most un-
used word on a
Saturday nite
27. Kools give you
a choice-
regular or-
28. Italian city
31. The word
f ollowin
"Just a
R3 frnm 2n





American heavyweight boxing
prestige was dealt another severe
blow this week when second rank-
ed Zora Folley of Chandler, Ariz.,
was decisioned by Henry Cooper,
24-year-old blond cockney, in a
10 round bout in London, Eng.
Tuesday night.
Folley was the third high rank-
ed American heavyweight to go
down to defeat to European pugil-
ists in the last two months.
Eddie Machen, 3rd ranked in
line for heavyweight champion
Floyd Patterson's title, was
knocked out in the first round of.
his scheduled 10 rounder by Swe-
den's Ingemar Johansson earlier
this month.
Sinking Prestige
Adding to the sinking prestige
was London's Brian London tech-
nical knockout of America's 4th
ranked Willie Pastrano.
It appears now that the strange,
search to find a man to fight Pat-

terson has ended. And the man
comes from the other side of the
ocean, the victor over Folley,
Cooper boxes only fairly and he
cuts easily. He has lost four of his
last six fights, has fought profes-
sionally only 30 times, and has
spent much time recently as a
chopping block sparring mate for
Claim to Fame
His main claim to fame hither-
to was a one round knock out over
newly crowned British heavyweight
champion London, when both
were just out of the novice class.
His victory this week, however,
has opened the gate for the young
Englander. Folley was considered
to be the only heavyweight who
could go the distance with Patter-
son and a possible winter bout be-
tween Folley and Patterson was
to be arranged if Folley was im-
pressive in his match with Cooper.
Cooper, however, was the one
who impressed. He looked so good
that he won the unanimous vote,
of the judges and referee. His only
hope, is that he impressed Cus
D'amato enough to get a crack at
his fighter, the heavyweight
champ, sometiie in the near fu-






Souts" a. . from zu 46 47'14847
35. Desirable Down to 27
kind of car Across
36.-- steady 36.Lastlineto a 50 552
39. -i ssteady letterman 50I
da.ghtea 37. "Ths one's
43. Forward burst 38. Where TeheranII
45. Descriptive of is
good songs and.. 40. Little Sir - .
bad colds 41. English-type gw i
46. Amo, amas, -- fellow r
47. A Gabor 42. Rochester's
49. Cleaning woman Jane
50. Unaspirated 4.sta4. nd elier-T io
consonant (2 words)
51. Part of a cherry 48. Roman numer-
52. Pal of Faith als for six
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Who isn't at exam time? But the
dog days wilt soon be over and
(so they tell us) a new era awaits.
When that breathing spell comes,
maybe you should take a glance at
the future. Have you given much
thought to financial planning?
Probably not. That's why we sug.

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