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October 28, 1951 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-28

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9

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951

Wolverines Beat Gophers with Six Intercej

rtions

'V
&

*

*

*

Cal Trounces Oregon State;
USC Edges Stubborn TCU

BERKELEY, Calif.-(P)-Cali-
fornia's Bears thundered down
football's comeback trail yesterday
with a thumping 35-14 victory over
Oregon State's bulky Beavers. A
crowd of 43,000 saw the contest.
Beaten last week by USC, for the
first time in four seasons in con-
ference play, the defending Coast
Conference Champions cracked
the stone wall defense of USC for
four touchdowns in the first half
and another in the third period.
** *
AFTER BUILDING up what ap-
peared to be a game-clinching
score, the Bears yielded two touch-
downs to the Fighting Beavers in
the final quarter.
California combined breaks
and heads-up play to count a
first period score and three more
Sin the second quarter. The Bears
boosted the count to 35-4 in the
third period.
The third period touchdown was
the most sensational run of the
game, a 98-yard gallop b: right
halfback Bill Powell. It was the
longest run from scrimmage in
California football history, better-
ing the record 90-yard dash by W.
S. Heitmuller in the Bears' 1902
game with the Sherman Indians.
Les Richter place-kicked the five
conversions.
LOS ANGELES -(OP)- Texas
Christian University almost knock-
ed Southern California loose from
its new-found national reputation
yesterday, but the Trojans came
from behind with counter brilli-
ance in the last quarter and emerg-
ed on the top end of a 28-26 score.

The game, pitting the top teams
of the Pacific Coast and the South-
West Conferences, and witnessed
by 50,732 fans, was not decided un-
til the final gun.
TWO INVALUABLE points mis-
sed on attempted conversions and
two touchdowns fumbled away in
the end zone, cost the Horned
Frogs from Fort Worth the victory.
The vaunted Trojans, rated
No. 6 this past week in the As-
sociated Press poll, went into the
intersectional battle favored to
whip the Frogs by 13 points, at
least.
Instead, USC was held to a 7-7
tie at halftime, and only the heroic
play of tailback Frank Gifford and
awakened wingback Al Carmichael,
brought USC its fifth collegiate
triumph of the season.
THE OUTSTANDING star for
TCU was its 19-year-old sopho-
more, Ray McKown, who led his
team to an upset win over Texas
A&M last week and almost did it
again this bright, warm after-
noon.
USC took a 7-0 lead in the
second quarter. Getting across
the 50 yard stripe for the first
time, Gifford led the Trojans
48 yards in six plays and scored
the first of his two touchdowns.
TCU came back with an 82-
yard thrust, as halfback John Me-
danich raced 20 yards from a clos-
ed formation-the first of but a
few all day-for the tally.

Notre dame
Overpowers
Purduemen
SOUTH BEND, Ind. -- Notre
Dame touched off a group of teen-
aged thunderbolts, fused by fresh-
man Paul Reynolds, that shot
through Purdue yesterday for aj
30-9 football victory.
The youthful Irish, trailing 9-7
in the third period, opened up with
23 points within the next 20 min-
utes to frisk off with their fourth
win in five starts.
* * *
FOUR different players romped
into touchdown territory and soph-
omore Menil Mavraides booted a
field goal and three conversions.
The rout amply avenged an upset
28-14 victory by Purdue last year
that ended Notre Dame's four-sea-
son undefeated streak.
The triumph, punched out be-
fore 57,890 fans who sat through
a cold drizzle that was finallyI
ended by the sun, was the Irish's
16th in a 23-game series with the
Boilermakers stretching back to
1896.
Notre Dame went ahead 7-0 at
the half, watched its lead overcome
9-7 by onrushing Purdue in the
first 3% minutes of the third, then
uncorked a field goal and three
touchdowns, two of the scores
coming in the final period.
Reynolds, a 180-pound ripping
halfback from Springfield, Ill.,
pumped life into Notre Dame af-
ter the veterans sledged through a
scoreless first quarter.
MSC Evicts Scout
EAST LANSING-U.4'-Claiming
Notre Dame had scouted Michigan
State three times already, Athletic
Director Ralph Young of MSC
asked an Irish scout to leave the
press box here yesterday. I
Their two football teams meet
here Nov. 10.e
While neither is a football mem-t
ber of the Big Ten, both MSC
and Notre Dame subscribe to itst
rules which permit only threec
scoutings of a team per season.t
Young "invited" Johnny Druze of
the Notre Dame coaching staff, to
pack up his diagramming kit and
leave the press box when he spot-1
ted Druze an hour before the game.
Big Ten i
Standings 1

Bradford Gains 177 Yards;
Giel Gets 144 for Gophers
Johnson, Zatkoff and Green Spark Defense;
Oldham Sets Up Final TD with 82 Yard Run

(Continued from Page 1)

-Dalvy--Ai Reid
VICTORY GRIN-With nothing but grass between him and the Gopher goal line, Michigan end
Lowell Perry smiles as he begins the last 30 yard j aunt of a 71 yard pass play early in the third.
quarter. Perry snared a Ted Topor aerial on the Minnesota 45 and succeeded in eluding the Go-
pher secondary, two of which, Dick Wheaton (45) and Dick Dardis (47) are seen chasing him in
vain. Captain Wayne Robinson (barely visible behind Wheaton) closed in on Perry near the fifteen
yard line, but his desperation tackle netted Robinson a piece of Perry's jersey and the fleet Wolver-
ine end went on to score. The touchdown was number two of the day for Perry who thrilled the
Michigan rooters with a 75 yard punt return in the second quarter. In the fourth period Perry added
another touchdown as he and Ted Topor clicked on a 25 yard pass play. Perry was outstanding both
offensively and defensively in Michigan's 54-27 rout of the Gophers before a homecoming crowd
of 87,000,
NA TIONAL GRID ROUNDJP:
Princeton Whips Cornell; Spartans Win

on the Michigan three. Engh was!
tackled on the spot but threw a
quick lateral to Don Swanson on
his way down and Swanson went
over with ease.
But Michigan broke the 'game
open in the second half, staying
at least 15 points ahead of the
Gophers after Topor threw to
Perry for a 71-yard s.coring pass
with only two minutes gone.
Perry took the ball at the Go-
pher 45 on a play which originated
at the Michigan 29 and outdis-
tanced four Minnesota pursuers to
make the score read 34-20. One
Minnesota tackler came within a
thread of nailing the Ypsilanti
flash-he was left clutching part
of Perry's jersey-at the fifteen yard
line.
RESCORLA converted for the
fifth straight time and from then
on it was Michigan's ball game, al-
though the Gophers did manufac-
ture one more touchdown.
Perry came back to score his
Ithird touchdown seven minutes
later, again on a Topor pass.
The burly quarterback, who has
come along like a whirlwind at
the position, flipped a beauty to
lopin' Lowell from the Minnesota
25 yard line. Perry made a nice
catch on the fifteen and swept by
tw en to cross the goal line on
the east side of the field.
Minnesota staged a sustained
drive of 74 yards for its final touch-
down, with sophomore Giel bear-
ing the brunt of the attack. Ron
Engel punched over from the four
on an end sweep. Cappaletti con-
verted and it was, 42-27.
e, * *
MICHIGAN opened the fourth
quarter with another scoring
threat. After Bill Putich had pick-
ed up three 'on an off-tackle slash,
he called a running pass play on
the same sequence. Stopped mo-
mentarily by a Minnesota lineman,
he got off a throw to Fred Pickard
on the Minnesota 29 which covered
26 yards. Pickard, who had but-
ton-hooked in front of two Gopher
defenders, spun around and steam-
ed the remaining distance for the
touchdown.
That would have been enough
thrills for most games. But the
Maize and Blue reserved another
startler for the waning minutes
of the contest.
Don Oldham, a fine runner who
has been something of a hard-
luck player, intercepted a Minne-

sota pass on his own goal line, cut
in beautifully behind a wave of
Michigan blockers, and went all
the way to the Gopher 18 with the
clock showing a half-minute to
play. Oldham was tripped up by
one cleat and barely failed to go -i
the distance.
AFTER WHICH Don Zanfagna,
third Michigan quarterback to en-
ter the game, pitched a great pass
to Thad Stanford in the coffin
corner for the final Michigan
touchdown. Rescorla's conversion
attempt, made from the seven be-
cause of a penalty, was wide, and
the final score was 54-27.
Michigan had so many heroes
for the day that no man could be,
singled out as the big factor in
the victory.
The Wolverine line, a large
part of the recent resurgence,
was outstanding, particularly
tackle Tom Johnson, who was a .
pillar of power on both offense
and defense. On defense, Merritt
Green and Bob Timm turned off
the Gopher faucet time after
time.
Cleanly-played all the way,the
game nevertheless produced three
injuries for Michigan. Ben Peder-
son was carried off the field in the
third quarter, and on the next play
Timm was shaken up. Both weret
reported to be all right after the
game. Putich had a short bout of
knee trouble in the fourth period,'-
but returned in the closing minutes
to help out on defense.
For Bradford, the game was a
fitting last fling if the Troy, Ohio
junior is inducted into the army
next week as expected. He was
Michigan's leading ground-'gainer
with 98 yards on ten carries from*
scrimmage.
* * *
In the Jug

MICHIGAN
Illinois
Wisconsin
Ohio State
Northwestern
Purdue
Indiana.
Minnesota
Iowa

3
2
2
1
1
0
Q

I,
0
1
1
1.
2
2
3

T
0
1
0
0
0
a

Pct.
1.000
1.000
.625
.500
.500
.500
.333
.000
.000

PF OP
108 41
35 10
88 27
63 59
21 48
41 61
46 64
34 75
51 102

NEW YORK - tP) -- Incredible
Princeton - the team that was
written off before the season start-
ed - ran, passed and stepped over
Cornell, 53-15, yesterday, while
Tennessee and Michigan State, the
top two football outfits in the
country, scored 121 points between
them.
The Vols, rated No. 1 in the
weekly Associated Press poll, had
only a light scrimmage at the ex-
pense of Tennessee Tech, 68-0,
while Michigan State vanquished
Pitt, 53-26-and had to overcome
a 20-19 halftime deficit to turn
the trick.
** *
CHARLIE Caldwell's Princeton
outfit, decimated by graduation,
hardly gave Cornell a chance. The
Lions To Face
Chicag o Bears
In NFL Came
DETROIT - (P) - The Detroit
Lions will be laying their hopes
and chances of a National Football
League championship on the line
today against the Chicago Bears
-and they know it.
They also know no Lions team
has beaten the Bears, now tied
with Los Angeles for the National
Conference leadership, in 10 con-
secutive encounters.
AS HOPPED-UP mentally as a
college club, the Lions held a pep
rally Thursday, vowing to "win
this one for (Coach) Buddy (Par-
ker)," and expressing belief they
let both him and the fans down,in
dropping a game to Los Angeles
and letting the New York Yanks
tie them,

Big Red, undefeated until yester- quarterback Al Dorow. A Dorow
day, managed to hang on for the to McAuliffe pass, good for 47
first quarter, but thereafter the yards, was the biggest stretch in

Tigers pulled away to record their
18th consecutive victory-the long-E
est winning streak among major'
teams.
The story was the same as it
has been during most of the win-
ning streak -- Dick Kazmaier.
The great Tigertown back scored
two touchdowns himself and
passed for three others, while hisj
mates were stopping Cornell's
impressive array of runners al-
most in their tracks.
Michigan State trailed 20-19 at
the half but ran wild for three
touchdowns in the third quarter.
It was the fourth successive Sat-
urday that the Spartans have had
to come from behind to win from
inspired opposition.

the second drive.
PANIN'S RUN of 62 yards was
the spark that gave Michigan
State its one second quarter
touchdown. McAuliffe scored from
the 11.
Chris Warriner, Lou Cimarolli
and Dick Deitrich made some
miracle catches from Bestwick
throws when he was hitting in
the first half.
GEORGIA TECH, Illinois and
Texas, all members of the top ten,
came out with victories, but Bay-
lor, Southwest Conference leader,
was forced to settle for a 21-21 tie
l with Texas A and M.

i

Michigan
Firs.................. 16
Rushiug Yardage. 224
Passing Yardage.......203
Passes Attempted....... 9
Passes Completed ...... 8
Passes Intercepted ..... 6
Punts ..........
Punts Average........ 34
Fumbles Lost .......... 3
Yards Penalized.......50

Minnesota
20
145 '
249
33
16
0
4
40.5
I
24

"

''i~s
Y/

Going
for
GARGI

--1I

THE UNCANNY pin-point pass-
ing of Pitt quarterback Bob Best-
wick made it look for awhile as if
the Spartans might finally be in
for an upset. Michigan State took
a 13 to 0 first quarter lead, then
Bestwick, who could do no wrong
in that first half, started hitting
his ends with long ones. His 16,
completions in 21 tries for 235
yards in the first half accounted
for all the Pitt touchdowns in the
frame.
The familiar pattern of all re-
cent MSC wins followed. Michi-
gan State drove 87 yards for one
third period score, safety man
Jim Ellis ran a punt back 54
yards for the second score. The
third drive in the quarter rolled
86 yards for another touchdown.
Don McAuliffe and Leroy Bolden
capped the long drives by carry-
ing over.
Michigan State's two early scores
were on a 60-yard run by fullback
Dick Panin and a four-yard pass
completion from McAuliffe to

Georgia Tech was hampered
by a muddy field, but managed
to eke out an 8-7 triumph over
Vanderbilt, to maintain its un-
blemished record and keep up
with Tennessee in its quest for
the southeastern conference
championship.
Baylor's tie with Texas A and
M, combined with Texas' win over
Rice threw the Southwest Confer-
ence race into a scramble. Baylor,
Texas A & M and Texas all could
win it.
Notre Dame, its teen-agers
clicking smoothly, walloped Pur-
due, 30-9 and Kentucky, another
team that's coming along after a
wretched start, stopped Florida,
14-6. Babe Parilli's two passes ac-
counted for both Kentucky touch-
downs.
In the Big Seven, Oklahoma pro-
jected itself into the top spot by
whipping Colorado, 55-14. The
Sooners are seeking their fourth
straight title. Kansas dropped
Kansas State, 33-14, and Nebraska
took it on the chin again, this time
from Missouri, 35-19.

0

Tau Delts Eke Win
Tau Delta Phi beat Triangle in
overtime in the fourth revival of
their annual homecoming classic
yesterday.
The Tau Delts won in the over-
time period when Sherman Car-
mell intercepted a Triangle pass
to gain a 15-yard rushing advant-
age.
They began rolling in the middle
of the first half with a 30 yard
jaunt by Gene Curtiss to the Tri-
angle four. Tau Delta Phi capital-
ized on the.gain with Curtis firing
a short pass to Erv Rubenstein for
a touchdown.
Triangle evened things up in the
second half with a short touch-
down pass. The situation remained
the same until the Tau Delts came
through in overtime.
LATE HOCKEY SCORE
Detroit 2, Toronto 1

MICHIGAN
LE PERRY, Green, Stanford, Schlicht,
Walker
LT JOHNSON, Pederson, Balog, Bar-
tholomew
LG KINYON, Kelsey, Timm, Wagner
C O'SHAUGHNESSY, Morlock, Bow-
ers4
RG WOLTER, Dugger, Matheson, Wil-
liams
RT STRIBE, Zatkoff, Bennett
RE PICKARD, Osterman, Knutson,
Dingman
QB TOPOR, Billings, McDonald, Zan-
fagna
LH PUTICH, Oldham, Eaddy
RH BRADFORD, Tinkham
FB PETERSON, Rescorla, LeClaire,
Hurley
MINNESOTA
LE McNAMARA, French, Soltau
LT ALMER, Ryan, Raveling, Holz
LG ANDERSON, Lindgren, Burnham
C ROBINSON, Wood
RG HEINDENREICH, Hugunin
RT DRILL, Mundinger, Carlson
RE FOSS, Hendrickson, Durda
QB SWANSON, Schmitt
LE GIEL, Cappelletti
RH ENGH, Wheaton, Dardis, Gregory
FB WALIN, Swanum, Heinz, Sullivan,.
Quist, Holme, Engel, Meighen
Score by Periods:
Michigan 14 14 14 12-54
Minnesota .... 7 13 7 0-27
Touchdowns: Michigan - Bradford
(2); Putich, Perry (3); Picjsard,
Stanford. Minnesota-Engel, Carl-
son, Swanson.
Conversions: Michigan-Rescorla (6)
Minnesota-Cappelletti (3).
Time of Game: 2 Hours, 35 Minutes.
Official Attedance: 86,200.

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