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October 21, 1951 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

Michigan State 32

Wisconsin . 31 Minnesota .
Purdue . . . 7 Nebraska

* 39 ! Northwestern 16 Notre Dame
. 20 Navy .... 7 Pittsburgh .

. 33 Arkansas
0 Texas . .

. . 16 Tex. Christian 20 Cornell
. .14 Texas A&M . 14 Yale

Penn State.

0.21 1

. . .

Hoosiers Deflate OSUBowl Hopes in 32-16

SUp"set

Indiana Takes Advantage
Of Buckeye Misplays toWin
D'Achille Passes for Pair of Touchdowns;
Robertson, Gedman Lead Ground Attack

COLUIBUS, O.--P)-Indiana's
underdog Hoosiers buried Ohio
State's Rose. Bowl and Big Ten
championship hopes deep under
the cleat-torn turf of Buckeye
Stadium yesterday with a startling
32-10 upset victory before 74,265
amazed fans.
The Hoosiers, with Coach Clyde
Smith under fire after losing one-
sided games to Notre Dame and
Michigan, struck like lightning for
tthree touchdowns in the opening
period and then hung on to win
an easy and convincing victory
over the star-studded Buckeyes.
TWICE THE forward Indiana
defense dug in and prevented
scores with gallant goal line stands
as the Hoosiers put on one of their
finest shows with the entire Mid-
west looking on via television.
The alert Hoosiers took ad-
vantage of Ohio misplays to
rack up their startling win, two
of their touchdowns coming
" after Buckeye fumbles, one aft-
er an intercepted pass and one
when they took the ball on their
own 39, where an Ohio bid for
a first down failed on a four-
yard plunge.
The Hoosiers romped out front
in the first three minutes when
Bob Inserra recovered a fumble
on Ohio's 14 by All-America Vic
Janowicz. Two plays later Lou
D'Achille passed 14 years to Don
Luft, 6 foot, 4-inch, 205 pound
end. D'Achille missed the extra
point, but from there on it was
all Indiana.
* * *
THE BUCKS rolled right back
with a 62-yard march to Indiana's
seven, but the Hoosier defenders
forced them back to the 14 from
where Janowicz place-kicked for
three points.

The Hoosiers made a sus-
tained march of 76 yards in sev-
en plays, climaxed by D'Achil-
le's 19-yard touchdown pass to
fullback Gene Gedman to make
it 13-3. Just before the period
closed Jerry Van Ooyen inter-
cepted a Tony Curcillo pass on
the Ohio'33, from where the
Hoosiers 'moved in for another'
score.
THE BUCKEYES, battling to
get back in the game, gambled for
four yards on fourth d'own in the
secondaperiod, buththe Hoosiers
took the ball on their own 39 and
five plays later had another
touchdown. D'Achille hit Jerry
Ellis for 25 yards and then ran
for eight. Then Dick Ashburner
dropped an 18-yard pass into
Ellis' hands and followed with a
seven-yard scoring heave to end
Cliff Anderson.
In the second period another
Indiana surge was halted when,
the Hoosiers lost 34 yards on
pepalties in a single series.
The third period was scoreless,
Indiana taking the ball on downs
on its own six after Ohio had
roamed all the way from its own
28 on some great running plays
by Bernie Skvarka, who contri-
buted 37 yards on three jaunts.
* * *
JUST BEFORE the scoreless
third session ended, Inserra recov-
ered a .Skvarka fumble on the
Ohio 26, but freshman Johnny
Bortman intercepted to halt the
threat. However, Van Ooyen re-
covered another Koepnick fumble,
on the Ohio 36 and the Hoosiers
racked up their final touchdown
as Ashburned passed 29 yards to
Gedman and then sent Gedman
over tackle for the score from the,
four-yard line.

BILL PUTICH
. .. calls 'em right

Irish Smash Pitt, 33-0,
Behind Mazur's Passing
PITTSBURGH -- (P) - Notre own, and his passes to Bill Bar-
Dame bounced sky high from its rett accounted for the first two
defeat of last week in mauling a Irish touchdowns.
stubborn but outclassed Pittsburgh The first was a 10-yard heave
football team 33-0 yesterday in a midway in the opening period, and
game blending fumbles, pass inter- the second was good for 29 yards
ceptions and a few spirited flare- with Barrett taking the ball and
ups between members of the rival romping over the goal unmolested.
squads. Mazur dove for the third touch-
,The Irish started with -a few down from the one-foot line to
sputters. But once all the cylinders _
got to working in unison they roll-
ed over and soared above the hap- ntl'.
less Pittsburghers as a near capa-
city crowd of 61,207 roared with
mingled feelings.- - SPORTS
NOTRE DAME scored once in
the first period, twice in the second HERB NEIL: Night Editor
and once each in the third and
fourth- while throttling the Pitt
offense almost completely. climax a dogged march from the
Notre Dame 44. It was the }same
There was just too much drive Mazur who accounted for the
and too many accurate passes in fourth score, mn#ching from the
Notre Dame's attack, while Pitt same distance out to end a power
found its running attack smoth- drive which started on the Notre
ered when it would do the most Dame 20.
good, and its own passing attack The victory over Pittsburgh thus
boomeranging disastrously.. gave the Irish their third win of
The Irish profited handsomely the season against-the one setback
by their lesson in pass defense last week at the hands of Southern
against Southern Methodist last Methodist.
week. Notre Dame will meet its sec-
S * * .ond Big Ten opponent this Sat-
IN JOHNNY MAZUR, a tall kid urday when it entertains Purdue
from Plymouth, Pa., Notre Dame at South Bend. Its first start
showed a first class passer of its against Conference opposition this
a~ Pilt d in. vin tvna n

MSC Defeats
Penn State
In L ast Half
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - (VP) -_
Michigan State, the country's top
come -from - behind-and,-win spe-
cialist in the field of football, did
it oagain yesterday with three bril-
liantly executed second half touch-
downs for a 32-21 victory.
A battling Penn State team
thrilled 30,674 rabid rooters, the
biggest crowd ever to fill Beaver
Field, by taking a brief 14-13 lead
in the third period.
BUT BIGGIE MUNN'S young-
sters in his "pony" backfield ex-
ploded with a couple of spine-
tingling touchdown suns in the
best show of Spartan power this
year since the 25-0 win over Mich-
igan.
This made 11 wins in a row
for the Spartans dating back to
the Maryland defeat last year.
And Michigan State, now third
in the Associated Press poll, was
expected to soar up near the
top again after the outstanding
performance.
Jim Ellis, the stellar safety man
from Saginaw, recaptured the lead
for the Spartans by dancing
through a surge of tacklers and
running a punt back 57 yards to
score. Ed Luke, the Flint end,
made the final key block to put
Ellis in the clear.

Second Half USC Rally
Upsets California, 2144

NightGames
DALLAS-0")-A slashing Rice
football team, showing even the
great Fred Benners something
brilliant in a passing game, sound-
ly trounced Southern Methodist
University last night, 28-7.
LEXINGTON, Ky.-P) - Babe
Parilli, Kentucky's All-American
candidate, unlimbered his brilliant
right arm to pitch four touch-
down passes in a 35-13 football
rout over previcusly unbeaten Vil-
lanova here last night.
* * * -
TULSA, Okla.-P)-:Tulsa over-
came a two-touchdown deficit in
the first quarter last night to
edge the Marquette Hilltoppers in
a bruising intersectional game, 27-
21.
KALAMAZOO, Mich. (A)-De
Pauw University scored in every
period last night to edge out Kala-
mazoo College's football team 33-
31.
The Hornets' Roger Winter ac-
counted for three of his team's six
scores against the Indiana school.
Read Daily Classifieds

BERKELEY, Calif.-(AP)-Mighty
California's football empire col-
lapsed with a roar yesterday, lev-
elled by a 21-14 beating by South-
ern California's thundering Tro-
jans.
A capacity crowd of 81,490 saw
the contest.
THE NATION'S No. 1 team in
the Associated Press football poll
bowed to the 11thranked club in
one of the tr+nendous upsets of
the season.
California, for a large portion
of the game minus the services
of star fullback. Johnny Olszew..
ski, fell as the charging Tro-
jans scored three touchdowns in
the second half.
Olzewski was injured early in
the first quarter.
THE BEARS, in command the
first two periods, led at the half-
time, 14-0.
California went into the game
a 13-point favorite. They left
the field thoroughly beaten by
the same keen rival that last de-
feated them in regular season
play in 1947.
* * *
CALIFORNIA CRASHED to a
49-yard touchdown in the initial
quarter and went 46 yards early
in the second to hold what ap-
peared to be game control at the
half time.
But the Trojans surged back

in the third period. Frank Gif-
ford, driving left half, raced 69
yards through a broken field for
a USC touchdown and place-
kicked the extra tally to put
USC only seven points behind
the Bears.
Late in the same quarter, the
Trojans put the ball into play on
their own 40. They smashed and
passed the 60 yards to tie the
count just after the fourth period
began. Gifford tossed a short,
soft one, to quarterback Dean
Schneider from Cal's 6 and Sch-
neider jumped two yards for the
score. Gifford again converted to
make the game a 14-4 deadlock.
The Trojans sewed up the game
as it neared the end. A 20-yard
punt return gave them the ball on
California's 22. In seven plays
they went over, with fullback Leon
Sellers driving straight through
for the last two yards. Gifford
booted the ball between the up-
rights.
"Keep Ahead Of Your Hair"
HAIRCUTTING
TO PLEASE
Try our 6 Stylists
No Waiting
The DRaseola Barbers
Liberty off State

a
t
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A;.:

Big Ten
Standings.

yar resu e n a vicory over in-
diana.

MONDAY and TUESDAY ONLY

Michigan
Illinois
Northwestern
Indiana
Purdue
Ohio State
Mirlhosota
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Pon d .r 'C'1 OAnnR

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