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September 30, 1951 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-09-30

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

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Texas .
Purdue

* . . . . . 14Illinois
. . . . .. 0If UC L A

. : . .
. . . .

. 27 Washington ... 20 Wisconsin
. 13 Minnesota .,... 20 Marquette

....22ilowa
. . . . 6Iansas

. . . . . . .
State#.

16 Olhio State . ..
0 S L . . . . ....

7 Notre Dam e ... 48
O Indiana...... 6

FootbI
Scor

PAGE SEVEN
aal1
es

* * *> * * *,
Mun Happy
YPPJ
a ,
With Team0's
P. erform~ran.e- . : .
By GEORGE FLINT'
Associate Sports Editorw
Michigan State celebrated a
Spartan victory indeed after yes-
terday's 25-0 conquest of Michi- "
gan..
Biggie Munn and his boys were
a joyful but not boisterous crew in
the MSC locker room while hordes'
of well-wishers congratulated the
victors.

Footba ?- Not Nearly

Enough!

EAST

*' * *

*k * #

* 4,

(4.

(Continued from Page 1)

,inds when he grabbed the third
eriod kickoff on his own eight,
:umbled the ball long enough to
uck in the entire defending force,
end then plummeted through the
niddle and down the western side-
ines 78 yards to the Michigan 14
Nhere he inadvertently stepped out
>f bounds even though he was in
;he clear.
* * * '
FOUR plays later, left halfback
Don McAuliffe crashed through
'eft guard and over the double line
to score after only a minute and 40
seconds had elapsed in the period.
Carey converted the extra
point, his only successful place
kick of the day, and the Spartans
were on their way, 13-0.
A few moments later Michigan
received its biggest break when

Y

* *

MUNN, crunching a big red ap-
ple between his teeth, was better-
satisfied with his team's showing
this week than last, when they
squeezed out a 6-0 win over Ore-
gon State.
"I couldn't be prouder of my
boys," he said.
Munn singled out linebacker
Roger Zatkoff of Michigan for
special praise, and was pleased
with his backs' showing.
"We played conservative ball,
particularly in the first half. After
the balihandling last week, we
couldn't take any chances on the
tricky stuff," Munn said.
OVER IN the Michigan locker
room,ECoach Bennie Oosterbaan
blamed lack of experience and in-
ability to get a running game going
for the Wolverines' four-touch-
down defeat.
"I think we learned a lot from
that game," Oosterbaan said.
"After Johnson (tackle Tom
Johnson,. a three-year veteran)
was hurt, we didn't have a single
experienced man in our defensive
S line. State had a fine bunch of
running backs-the hard-driving
type-and we just didn't have
enough to stop them."
* * *
JOHNSON was all right after
the game and will return to ac-
tion next week.
Oosterbaan was pleased with
the defensive play of Zatkoff
and his running mate, Ted
Topor, at the line-backing spots.
He also praised the play of Dave
Tinkham, defensive halfback.
For State, Vince Pisano and any
one of the myriad runners Munn
sent against the Wolverines looked
good-too good-to the Michigan
coach.
* * *
FOR MICHIGAN STATE, the
victory as only a prelude to pro-
jected bigger things. Next week
MSC meets highly-regarded Ohio
State. They were chanting: "Come
on, Spartans, beat Ohio!" while
Munn was doing his apple act.

Firstl
Yards
Yards
Passes
Passes
,tPasses
Punts
Puntin

Hoiy Cow!!r
MSC C
Downs.............21
Rushing.........249
Passing .......... 58 2
Attempted!. . 11 1
Completed,... 4 6
Intercepted .... 1
................. 3
ng Average ...... 39

MICHA
4
13
11
33

-Daily-Roger Reinke
MSC'S SENSATIONAL SOPHOMORE BACK, JIMMY ELLIS, IS SHOWN ABOUT TO BE TACKLED BY PETERSON AND OSTERMAN

Buckeyes Thwart
SM U on PVass, 7-0
SOUTH BEND. Ind )- - A
brand-new Notre Dame football
jugger-naut, powered by a four
touchdown scoring sophomore full-
back and unveiling a surprising "I"
formation, smashed bewildered In-
diana, 48-6, in the seasonopener
for both yesterday.
A Notre Dame Stadium throng
of 55,790 was electrified by a five-
touchdown Irish second quarter in
which Neil Worden, 187-pound
fullback from Milwaukee, Wis.,
scored four times on bull-like
rushes.
THE GAME, for all intents and
purposes, was over at halftime,
when Notre Dame held a 42-0 lead
after preceding its second period
;xplosion with a first quarter
touchdown.
The "green kids" over which
coach Frank Leahy had mourned
so abjectly were a band of fur-
ious "fighting Irish," reminiscent
of Notre Dame's post-war pow-
erhouses.
The jubilant Irish carried Leahy
off the field on their shoulders
after the game.
NOTRE DAME displayed the
novel "I" formation-a lineup of
all four backs perpendicular to the
line-only three times. But the
first time it resulted in a 40-yard
pass from quarterback Johnny Ma-
zur to end Jim Mutscheller that
set up a four-yard smash by vet-
eran back Billy Barrett for Notre
Dame's first touchdown.

laughter

Indiana,

48-6

Menil Mavrades, soph end, con- Bob Joslin, a sophomore end play-
verted after six of Notre Dame's ing his first game. Janowicz added
seven touchdowns, the last com- the extra point.
ing in the final period on a one- *
yard thrust by veteran Del Gander. WASH. 25, MINN. 20
* * * MINNEAPOLIS--(P-Washing-
OSU 7, SMU 0 ton's huskies, sparked by the run-
COLUMBUS, O.- (P) - Ohio ning of Hugh McElhenny and the!
State's Buckeyes, picked to finish bullet passing of Sam Mitchell,
third in the national collegiate barely squeezed out a 25-20 foot-
football scramble, received the ball victory yesterday over a Min-
scare of their lives yesterday as nesota team that surprised even
they opened with a 7-0 victory its most ardent backers.
over the Mustangs of Southern Rated as underdogs by from one
Methodist. to four touchdowns before the
The talent-laden Ohioans struck game, Minnesota caught fir late
for a touchdown in the second in the second period. They tallied
period on a 21-yard pass, and then once in that period and sustained
fought with their backs to the wall their punch to score in the third
most of the remainder of the game, and fourth periods and go into the
as tall Fred Benners, who wrecked lead with a 20-18 score.
the Bucks a year ago, completed * *
21 of 29 passes for 211 yards but FOR A WHILE, the crowd of
no score. 50,634 that jammed Memorial Sta-
* . . dium had visions of head coach
A CROWD of 80,735, biggest Wes Fesler's first Minnesota team
opening day throng in Ohio his- snatching a victory. out of what
tory, witnessed the contest in had appeared earlier to be a cer-
which Wayne Woody Hayes of tain defeat.
Ohio made his debut as a big time But Washington came back
coach. after recovering a Minnesota
fumble in midfield with less than
The Ohio scoring play was a 3 minutes left. The Huskies ad-
sensational one. The Bucks vanced the ball to the Gopher 17.
picked up the ball on a payy in- Then Dean Rockey tossed a 20-
terception on their own 32 yard heave to McElhenny, who
yard line and, aided by a rough- took it on the Minnesota ten-
ness penalty, moved in six plays yard line and ran across the goal
to the Mustang 21. standing up. Dean Chambers
All America Vic Janowicz tossed ran to his left after taking a
an incomplete pass, but on the lateral to convert.
next play quarterback Tony Cur- Virtually all of Washington's
cillo, operating from the T, sent scoring punch was concentrated
his three other backs winging to in McElhenny. In all, he scored
the left while he cut far out to the three of the Huskies' four touch-
right without protection, and toss- downs, one on a sparkling 56-
ed an aerial into the end zone to yard gallop diagonally across the
field that saw him wind up just
inches ahead of a pursuing Gopher.
* * *
TEXAS 14, PURDUE 0
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - (P) - The
Texas Longhorns ground out two
first half touchdowns on straight
power plays for a 14-0 victory yes-
terday over a Purdue team that
couldn't get Paul Williams and
Jack Barton out of its way.
Williams, 205 pounds of spring-
legged end, pounced on three Pur-
due fumbles. Center Barton was a
stone post in the road of Purdue's
second half drive which piled up
heavy yardage too far from the.
goal line. .
* * *
HALFBACK Gib Dawson scored
both Texas touchdowns and con-
verted both extra points.
Three or four yards at a
crack was the Texas piece in its

first half offensive and it was
good enough. Without picking'
up an inch in the air, the Texans'
went 34 yards in eight plays for
the first score.'
Dawson curved five yards around
his own right end for the touch-
down. Texas jabbed 31 yards in
10 plays for the second score.
Dawson crossed the goal line un-
touched, from the Purdue 3.
ILLINOIS 27, UCLA 13
CHAMPAIGN, Ill.-(P)-Illinois
unleashed a whirlwind attack fea-
turing Johnny Karras, Bill Tate
and Don Stevens yesterday that
swept aside UCLA 27 to 13.
The game was viewed by 53,256
cheering fans-the largest crowd
ever to see an Illini home football
opener.
THE RUNNING of this tornado-
like trio of backs combined with
passing by sophomore Tom O'Con-
nell and senior Don Engle kept the
Illini ahead from the start and
more than compensated for weak-
ness in the defensive line.
What defense Illinois could
muster came from the bruising
line-backing of Chuck Boerio,
Elie Popa and Herb Neathery, a
pars-stealing demon,
Karras, the 170-pound halfback
who is bidding for All-America
honors, scored three times, " twice
on one yard plunges and again on
an 11-yard stampede. Stevens, the
170-pound twin terror at half,
rketed 58 yards for the other
Illini touchdown in the longest
and most sensational gain of hte
game.
VILLANOVA 21, ARMY 7
WEST POINT, N.Y.-(IP)-Villa-
nova, belted around regularly by
Army football teams ever since
1908, took its revenge yesterday
on the Cadet's shattered forces,
grinding out a 21 to 7 victory as
Ben Addiego, a fireplug halfback
from West Mont, N.J., went across
for three touchdowns.
Playing their first game since
the cribbing scandal of early Aug-
ust robbed them of all but two of
last year's letter men, the Cadet
youngsters acquitted themselves
well and lived up to every West
Point tradition for fighting, but
they simply were no match for the
big, rugged Wildcat team which
outweighed them some 30 pounds
to the'man.
The defeat marked Army's first
loss of an opening game since 1893,
when it bowed to the New York
volunteers.

F Yards Penalized.......85 27
linebacker Roger Zatkoff inter-
cepted a Dorow aerial intended for
wingback Vince Pisano and ran it
back to the Michigan State 25 for a
first down at that point.
Right halfback Frank Howell
ripped of f left tackle to the 21 and
Don Oldham contributed five more
around the right side. Fullback
Tom Witherspoon then picked up
one of Michigan's four first downs
on a spinner into the center of the
line which perched the ball on
State's 14.
HOWELL BEGAN another se-
quence with a four yard gain off
left tackle and Oldham carried to
the eight. After a double handoff
Howell took a pitchout but was
hauled down by Dick Kuh and
Don Dohoney on the seven.
On fourth down Oldham
grabbedraneven wider lateral
but Kuh and center Bill Hughes
nailed him for a yard loss and
tl'e Spartans took over.
They immediately put on an-
other sustained drive which cov-
ered the distance in a dozen
thrusts at the line, highlighted by'
a 15 yard end run by Dorow, a 19
yard pass play to McAuliffe which

gave State a first down on the
Wolverine 45, and a lateral to full-
back Wayne Benson who crashed
over the middle at the 38, cut to his
right down the sideline and was
finally shoved out of bounds on the
two by safety man Lowell Perry.
LEROY BOLDEN, a freshman
tailback, hurtled into the end zone
and the Spartans widened the gap
to 19-0.
Pisano hung up State's fourth
and final touchdown in the last
period on a quick-opener from the
two yard line. The play culminated
a march which began on the
Michigan 46 where Bill Billings'
punt had wobbled weakly out of
bounds. ,
Carey missed a third time
with his place kick attempt and
that held the final score to 25.
He also missed fire on a 17 yard
angle field goal attempt in the
second quarter.
The Spartans swarmed over any
Michigan player who tried to get
a forward pass away safely. Wol-
verines Bill Putich, Don Oldham
and Don Eaddy were able to throw
only 13 times with six completions,
most of them behind the line of
scrimmage.
* * *
A NET PASSING gain of 29
yards just barely overcame the
rushing deficit and averted a mi-
nus total offense for the tarnished
Western Conference Champs.
Zatkoff was a standout on de-
fense for Michigan despite his
team's futility.
LINEUPS
MIC H STATE ....P.....MICHIGAN
R. Carey ........LE...........Perry
Coleman........LT........Johnson
Garner........LG..........Wolter
R. Tamburo .....C. O'Shaughnessy
Kapral ..........RG.........Kinyon
McFadden......RT..........Stribe
W. Carey ....... RE. ..Pickard
Dorowr......EQB.........Putich
McAuliffe .......LH........Oldham
Pisano.........RH....... ..Howell
Benson .'......FB........ Peterson
Score by quarters:
Michigan ..........0 , . 0 Q - 0
Michigan State ... 0 6 13 6-.5
Substitutes: MICHIGAN - ends-
Green, Stanford, Ray, Schlicht, Os-
terman, Dingman; tackles-Bartholo-
mew, Bennett, Pederson, Walker; Ba-
log; guards-Timm, Beison, Dugger;
center-Zatkoff; backs-Bilings, To-
por, Tinkham, Witherspoon, Eaddie,
Bradford, LeClair, Rescorla. STATE
-ends-Luke, Dekker, Dohoney;
tackles-Klein, Horrell; guards -
,ush, Kuh, Serr; centers-Creamer,
Hughes; backs-Bolden, Yewcic, Cor-
less, Ellis, Vogt, Duckett, Timmer-
man, Panin, Slonac.

Duke 19, Pitt 14
Villanova 21, Army 7
Ya.le 7. Navy 7 (tie)
Fordliam 14, Dartmouth 6i
Cornell 21, Syracuse 14
California 35. Penn 0
Springfield (Mass.) 28, Cortland State
Teachers 12
New Hampshire 33, Brandeis 20
Princeton 54, New York University 20
Trinity 27, Dickinson 7
Temple 20, Brown 14
Rutgers 47, LaFayette 12
Massachusetts 2I, Bates 7
Amherst 20, Colby 13
Penn State 40, Boston University 34
Wesleyan 28, Middlebury 6
Trenton Teachers 20. Kings (Pa.) 7
.Holy Cross 33.Harvard 6
Bowdoin 47, Tufts 7 .
Coast Guard 20, Norwich 6
Lehigh 20, Williams 6
Indiantown Gap Military 12, Lebanon
Valley 7
St. Michaelrs 41, Vermont 7
West Virginia State 33, Howard 7
East Carolina 7, Norfolk Naval Air 6
Xavier 7, Camp Lejeune 7 (tie)
Tuskiegee 7, Fisk 0
Maine 12. Rhode Island Q
Alfred 27, Rensselaer 13
Bridgeport 7, Connecticut Tchrs 7
(tie)
New Raven Tehrs 40, Montreal Loy-
ola 0
Final Thiel 46, Hiram 0
Westminster 38, Junita 13
Connecticut 27, Delaware 14
St. Lawrence 48, Union 6
East Stroudsburg (Pa.) Tchrs, 20, Mil-
lersville Tchrs 19
Bridgeport University 7, Connectivut
Tchrs 7 (tie)
Worcester Polytech 46, Massachusetts
Maritime 6
Western Maryland 13, Gettysburg 6
Alfred 27, Rensselaer 13
MIDWEST
Ohio Wesleyan 20, Otterbein 0
Northwestern 35, Colorado 4
Monmouth 13, North Central 0
Cincinnati 47, Tulsa 35
Mianil (O.) Bowling Green 7
Great Lakes 20, Camp Breekinridge
(Ky.) 0
Lake Forest 35, Illinois College 13
Illinois State Normal 20, Southern II-
linois U. 0
Lawrence (Wis.) 35, Grinnell (Ia.) 0
Buena Vista (Ia.) 46, Upper Iowa 6
Depauw 14, Hanover 7
Taylor 12, Anderson 0
Butler 7, Western Reserve 6
Indiana Central 6, Franklin 0
Manchester 13, Earlham 6
Wabash 34, Ball State 19
Missouri 27, Oklahoma A. and M. 26
Kansas 53, Iowa State 33
Ohio University 40, Akros 7
Wooster 25, Ohio Northern 13
Wilmington 35, Capital 14
SOUTH
Tennessee 14, Mississippi State 0
Georgia 28, North Carolina 16
Davidson 32, Virginia Tech 20
Maryland 54, Washington and Lee 14
Virginia 20, George Washihxgton 0
Louisiana State 13, Alabama 7
Mississippi 21, Kentucky 17
Tulane 21, Miami (Fla.) 7
Oklahoma 49, William & Mary 7
Auburn 24, Vanderbilt 14
Xavier 7, Camp Lejeune 7 (tie)
FAR WEST
Wyoming 20, Denver 14
Oregon State 61, Utah 2$
Oregon 39, Arizona 21
San Francisco 28, Idaho 7
Camp Pendleton Marines 27, Sauth-
ern California 17 (first game of
double-header)
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 30, Arizona State 13

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