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October 02, 1960 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-02

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



vy Plebes
ow Some


Navy, Syracuse Remain


By The Associated Press
edlam broke out in Annapolis
night as Navy's football team
t Washington 15-14 at Seattle,
he Midshipmen, More than
0 of them from a 3,900 man
ade, were seated in a Naval
demy Field House where their
rs were being piped by a
ed phone line to the team as
7 listened to a radio play-by-
broadcast of the game.
hey broke from the stands
ring and shouting as soon as
back Al Hughes took a pass
what seemed to be Navy's
ning touchdown, but it was
ed back for illegal procedure.
hen, before the Middies could
tilled again, end Greg Mather
ed the 41-yard field goal that
the game and rejoicing began

After the game ended, the Mid-
dies began spilling out of the
Academy and through the streets
of downtown Annapolis, marching,
cheering and singing.
This was a big one for Navy.
The brigade had turned out at
6:45 am. Thursday morning to
see the team off for Seattle in a
send-off rivaled only by the an-
nual Army-Navy game.
"We can go all the way,"
seemed to be a common feeling
among Navy followers today after
their team knocked off the No. 3
team in the country.
"When you can't get Midship-
men to stand still while the band
is playing 'The Navy Blue and
Gold' (the Academy's Alma
Mater), it's really something," said
Midshipman Hal Kelly of Mont-
rose, Calif., an official of the
Academy radio station, WRNV,
who handled communications to
the sidelines of the game at
The Midshipmen had decided
Just Friday -- 24 hours before
game time-that they would lease
a telephone line and broadcast
here to the team as they had done
in 1957 when Navy upset Notre
Dame 20-6 at South Bend and
again in 1958 with a 20-14 upset
of Michigan.
They chipped in approximately
25 cents apiece to pay for the tele-
phone line, rigged up a mock foot-
ball field on the Navy basketball
court and had plebes wearing
striped shirts like referees to place
the ball on the field after each
Manning the phones on the side-
lines in Seattle was Lt. Cmdr.
Roy M. Gunzolous, commjnica-
tins officer for the 13th Naval
District, who told the Middes
when plays were starting so they
could time their cheers and songs.

TWIN PURSUERS WEREN'T ENOUGH-Iowa back Jerry Mauren (16) outdistances two North-
western pursuers as he -takes off on a 45-yard touchdown run in first period in Evanston, Ill., yester-
day. Would-be tacklers are Northwestern end Elbert Kimbrough (86) and back Albert Kimbrough
(12), twin brothers.
IwaTroances Northwestern,
Minnesota ClubsIndiaa, 42-0

By The Associated Press
EVANSTON - Halfback Jerry
Mauren, scoring two touchdowns
within 68 seconds in the first
period, sent Iowa's power-packed
Hawkeyes hurtling to a 42-0 vic-
tory over Northwestern yesterday
in a Big Ten football opener.
Sticking mainly to a running at-
tack which sixth ranked North-
western could not stop, the Hawk-
eyes stamped themselves solid con-
tenders for the Western Confer-
ence title by completely crushing
the Wildcats who took the field
three-point favorites.
Playing without Dick Thornton,
its No. one quarterback, North-
western - a 19-3 winner over
Oklahoma last week - could not
assemble a serious drive.
Iowa scored a pair of touch-
downs each in the first two periods
for a 28 to 0 halftime lead. After a
scoreless third period Iowa scored
two more TDs in the last period,
one on a 53 yard run by sopho-
more Sammy Harris, a second
string halfback.
Minnesota 42, Indiana 0
Minnesota smacked Indiana 42-0

yesterday behind the second half
exploits of Quarteiback Sandy
Stephens and the might of its
massive line.
Stephens rifled a 46 yard scor-
ing pass to Dick Larson early in
the thir dperiod and later rammed
over from the threenafter recover-
ing a fumble to turn a tight game
into a romp.
Center Jerry Annis made a cir-
cus one-hand Interception later
and rambled 68 yards to score, and
the Gophers topped off a five
touchdown binge in the second
half with a 28 yard pass from Joe
Salem to Dave Lothner and Jim
Rogers' one yard buck.
Because of Indiana's suspen-
sion for recruiting violations the.
game will not count in the con-
ference won-lost column.
. *
Wisconsin 35, Marquette 6
MADISON - Wisconsin shat-
tered Marquette's upset hopes with
a pair of field goals by Jim Bak-

as it picked off enemy passes and
grabbed fumbles to halt any scor-
ing threats.
The huge size of the invaders
proved a detriment as Ohio's
speedy backs ran through them
like kids running through a woods.
The Bucks picked up 274 yards
rushing to Southern Cal's 69. The,
Ohioans picked out four enemy
passes and one fumble.
Ferguson, who' scored only two
touchdowns last year as a Sopho-
more, broke the game open mid-
way through the first period. On
the first play after Ohio had
taken a punt he broke over right
guard and out ran four defenders
in a 74-yard dash to the goal line.
Illinois 33, West Virginia0
CIHAMPAIGN -- Pitch - outs
jarred West Virginia's stubborn
defenses' in the third quarter to-
day and Illinois scored three times
to wrap up a 33-0 victory in the

By The Associated Press
Navy 15, Washington 14
SEATTLE-A 31-yard field goal
by Gregory Mather in the final
14 seconds gave Navy a 15-14
football victory over Washington's
highly-favored Huskies yesterday.
An overflow crowd of 57,000 sat
tensely through the calm after-
noon waiting for the vaunted
power of Washington, third-ranked
in the nation, to crush the chal-
lenging Middies.
But each time the Huskies
ground out a touchdown, Navy's
spirited crew managed to match
it, although the Middies failed
each time to convert. Each team
had one touchdown nullified by
In the first period, All-America
quarterback Bob Schloredt passed
to Pat Claridge in the end zone
but the effort was nullified by
penalties. On the next play, a
fourth-down effort, Schloredt was
dropped on the Navy one and the
Middies took the ball on downs.
Although Washington's lead was
only by two points, 14-12, the
Huskies appeared to have the vic-
tory wrapped up in the final min-
utes. But then Schloredt, back
to punt, bobbled the center pass
and Navy took the ball on downs
at the Washington 24. Five plays
later Harry Deitz tossed a 9-yard
pass to Al Hughes in the end
zone, but a penalty against Navy
for an illegal backfield formation
nullified that score.
It was then, with 14 seconds
remaining, that Mather booted the
game-winning field goal.
Syracuse 14, Kansas 7
LAWRENCE, Kan. - Syracuse
spotted Kansas a 7-point lead in
the early minutes, then had to
pull all stops for a fourth period
touchdown and. a 14-7 football
victory yesterday.
Syracuse marched 80 yards for
its first touchdown following the
second half kickoff but they failed
to ruin for a 2-point conversion
and trailed 7-6 going into the
final period. The nation's second-
ranked team needed a final tre-
mendous push to settle the game.
The Orangemen won it with a
little more than 10 minutes re-
maining when Ernie Davis, a great
running halfback, wedged into the
end zone from the 1-yard line.
The clutch pass for 18 yards from
back Dick Easterly to end Dick
Reimer set up the play for Davis.
Quarterback Dave Sarette passed
to Davis for the 2-point conver-
sion that ended the scoring in the
nationally televised battle that was
fiery all the way.
Kansas shocked the Orangemen
in the opening minutes when half-
back Bert Coan swept end for 11
yards and a touchdown a couple
of plays after the Jayhawks had
recovered an enemy fumble on the
Syracuse 21.
John Suder kicked the extra
point and Kansas didn't relinquish
the lead until Syracuse's fourth
quarter touchdown.
Davis, who picked up 123 yards
on 17 rushes, led the 80-yard
march in the third quarter that
payed off in Syracuse's first touch-
Sarette passed the last 10 yards
to Ken Ericson for the score. The
Orange faked a place kick and
Sarette was stopped short of the
goal line in his effort to run for
the conversion.
Kansas lost a late bid for victory
on a penalty. Curtis McClinton
swept 21 yards around end and
into pay dirt but the Jayhawks
were called back for illegal pro-
cedure. The play followed Syra-
cuse's second touchdown.
Syracuse had a bulkink ad-
vantagen the statistics, picking
up 301 yards rushing to Kansas'
68 and passing for 72 yards to

the Jayhawks 68.
The Orangemen's 13th con-
secutive victory was scored in
84-degree weather under clear
skies before a full house of 40,000.
Syracuse began moving on the
ground following Kansas' quick
touchdown, but their passes
wouldn't click. Once they would
stall Kansas would take over, run
three plays and then John Hadl,
the Jayhawks' great Quarterback,
would unload a high, long punt.
Hadl's average for six punts was
47 yards, but two long ones rolled
out of the end zone cutting off
40 yards.
Oklahoma 15, Pittsburgh 14
NORMAN, Okla. - Oklahoma's
Sooners blocked a punt early in
the fourth quarter, turned it into
a fast touchdown and then used
50 Publishers Represented
On Special Orders

a bit of daring for a two-point
conversion run and a 15-14 tri-
umph over Pittsburgh yesterday.
With their second straight de-
feat staring them in the face, the
Sooners surged through the Pan-
ther forwards in the first minute
of the, final period to block Fred
Cox's punt.
End Phil Lohmann was the first
man through and he batted the
ball down soon after it left Cox's
foot. Tackle Marshall York-
pounced on it on the 11-yard line
and in two plays the Sooners
went in for the touchdown.
Fullback Gary Wylie pushed
through for six yards to the five,
then halfback Don Dickey broke
through tackle for the final five
yards and the touchdown.
Trailing at that point x14-13,
Oklahoma gambled for victory and
won. Quarterback Bennett Watts,
holding the ball for an apparent
place kick attempt, turned sud-
denly and streaked around his
own right end for the decisive
two-point conversion.
Missouri 21, Penn State 8
souri's backs danced the Missouri
Waltz in quicktime yesterday and
gave Eastern power Penn State a
sound 21-8 beating.
Mel West, Donnie Smith and
Norris Stevenson provided most
of the footwork that shot the
visiting Tigers into a 14-0 half-
time lead and put the game out
of reach in the final quarter after
favored Penn State had scored its
eight points.

But the name that became most
familiar to the 35,500 Homecoming
Day spectators at Beaver Stadium
was that ,of Missouri end Danny
La Rose. It seemed that every
spectacular play on offense or
defense involved the six-foot four,
220-pound senior from Crystal
City, Mo.-
He scored the first touchdown
when he gathered in a pass by
quarterback Ron. Taylor for 16
yards to complete an 80-yard drive
at the start of the second quarter.
Before that he had recovered
two fumbles by State in State ter-
ritory to set up scoring threats.
Florida 18, Georgia Tech 1'
Libertore, 138 pounds of quarter-
back darling, led Florida to an
18-17 upset victory over Georgia
Tech yesterday in a wild South-
eastern Conference offensive bat-
Florida was never ahead until
with 33 seconds to play in the
final quarter Libertore went for
two points on the exact point
option and tossed a wobbly pass
to fullback John MacBeth in the
end zone.
Bobby Dodd, Jr., son of the
Georgia Tech coach, shared Flor-
ida's quarterbacking with Liber-
tore and also had a big hand in
beating his dad's team by throw-
ing a 32-yard pass to Don Deal
in the final touchdown drive.
Florida drove 85 yards for its

final touchdown in the closing
minutes of the game.
Duke 20, Maryland 7
used a hard running game di-
rected by sohpomore quarterback
Walt Rappold and a pressure de-
fense yesterday to win a 20-7 foot-
ball victory from Maryland.
The Blue Devils hugged the
ground for three touchdowns. Two
came in the third quarter after
Duke intercepted passes.
Rappold, 200 - pounder from
Beckley, W. Va., ran 11 yards for
Duke's first score in the second
quarter. Gary Wilson, his class-
mate from Alliance, Ohio, -sprinted
nine for another in the third.
DaVe Burch, a junior from Can-
ton, N.C., plunged a yard for the
Maryland dented the goal, for
the only time in the last quarter
on a one-yard plunge by quarter-
back Dale Betty. The opportunity
was set up by a recovered fumble
on the Duke 33.
Duke resorted. to only short
passes in its three scoring drives
of 35, 26, and 61 yards. Their
lonesome end, Tee Moorman,
didn't catch a pass compared to
last Saturday when he snagged
11 in Duke's 31-0 victory over.
South Carolina.
Duke passed only nine times,
completing 4 for 37 yards, to hand
Maryland its second defeat in
three games.




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chips dill pickles

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Guest Speaker:

FR. BRESNAHAN (and crew)
of the Christophers

ken and two touchdowns on pass first football meeting of the two
interceptions en route to a 3 5-6 schools.
victory today in a battle of in- The Illini, ranked No. 4 nation-
experienced intra-state football ally, looked sluggish against the
rivals. fired-i Mountaineers in the first
' half but finnally took a 7-0 lead in
Ohio State 20, USC 0 the second quarter on Bill Brown's
COLUMBUS - Fullback Bob four-yard off-tackle smash. It
Ferguson, a 220-pounder with a ended a 54 yard drive in nine
build like a fireplug, scored three plays, highlighted by John Easter-
touchdowns yesterday as Ohio brook's 27-yard pass to junior end
State defeated Southern Califor- Dick Newell - a battery that
nia 20-0 before a crowd of 83,204, proved excellent in the last half
fifth largest ever to fill the Buck- surge,
eye Stadium. The Mountaineers only three
Ferguson, from Troy, Ohio, ran times got beyond midfield, their
through the West Coast Trojans best thrust being to the 29 against
on scoring jaunts of 74, 2 and 19 Illinois' third etam in the last
yards as the Southern Cal squad quarter.
- for only the second time since In the first six minutes of the
it started football in 1888 - lost third period the 155-pound Easter-
five consecutive games, brook pitched out to junior half-
Ohio's defensive team, out- back Joe Krakoski, who streaked
weighed almost 20 pounds per 53 yards to score.
man, turned the huge Coast club Five minutes later, Ilinois' se-
into a fumbling, stumbling giant cond team rushed across the
second TD, covering 61 yards in
four plays and the help of a
A15-yard penalty. Mel Meyers
pitched out to Marshal Starks
who revtersed the field and bolted
MONTOYA'ds into the corner of the
tchdown zone.
Near the end of the third,
Ann Arbor High Easterbrook passed 16hand 22
Fri., Oct. 7 yards to Newell to set up the third
8:30 P.M. tally.
Purdue 51, Notre Dame 19
SOUTH BEND, Ind. - Purdue,
led by alternate quarterbacks
Bernie Allen and Maury Guttman,
yesterday gave Notre Dame one
of its worst football defeats, 51-19.
Jim Tiller, fleet Boilermaker
halfback, was the only two-
touchdown scorer, going 30 yards
in the second quarters on a pass
from Allen and then running a
punt back 66 yards in the same
Allen's other contributions in-
cluded a 34-yard field goal, Pur-
due's final touchdown on a six-
yard- run and six successful kicks
for extra points. His other boot
was blocked.
lackNotre Dame fumbles under jar-
ring Purdue tackles led to two
of the winners' touchdowns and
Allen's field goal. Pass intercep-
tions started two other Purdue
scoring drives.
Notre Dame's three touchdowns
were made by Bob Scarpitto on a
W 64-yard run. Angelo Dabiero on
a 24-yard pass from George Haff-
rS ner, and sophomore quarterback
Daryl Lamonica on a 6-yard






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