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October 12, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-12

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


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SUNDAY, OCTOBER12, 1952 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Illinois ..... 48 Minnesota ...27 Marquette ....37 Pitt ... ..... 22 MSC .......48 Purdue ..... 41 Penn .......1
Washington .. 14 Northwestern . 26 Detroit ... .. 27 Notre Dame .. 19 Texas A. & M. 6 Iowa .. ...... 14 Princeton. ...

f3 Ohio State . .. 23
7 Wisconsin . . . 14

5

SMichigan Takes
Big TenOpener
Perry Scores Twice in Final Half;
Branoff Sparks M' Ground Game

(Continued from Page 1)
hauled in Kress' bulls-eye throw
on the ten yard stripe and waltzed
into the end zone unmolested.
McDonald again fired the place
kick through the uprights to give
the Wolverines a commanding 21-
6 margin.
* * *
ANOTHER Kress to Perry pass
gave Michigan its final score.
Taking over from the sputtering
Hoosiers on their own 48, the Wol-
verines rolled to within one yard
of the Indiana goal eight tries
from scrimmage. Kay plays in this
series were Branoff's 15 yard sweep
down the eastern sidelines from
the Indiana 30, and a diving catch
of a short Kress pass by end Tad
Stanford three feet from touch-
down land.
A delaying the game penalty
moved them back to the six, and
when two cracks at the line
were stopped cold, the Maize and
Blue tailback fired a third-down
Jump pass to Perry in the end
zone. McDonald's third good
boot in as many tries ended
Michigan's scoring for the after-
noon.
The first Michigan touchdown
was the result of a recovered Hoos-
ier fumble midway in the second
period. Beginning on their own
48, the Wolverines moved to the
Indiana five in just five plays.
Three smashes at the visitors'
forward wall pushed the pill to
the six inch line before Topor
bulled his way over on a quarter-
back sneak.
BOTH INDIANA scores were the
direct result of D'Achille pass
fluries.
The first Hoosier tally came on
the last play of the first half. Pass-
ing on six out of nine plays, the
Indiana quarterback moved his
squad*to the Michigan 17 with 22

seconds left in the second quarter.
A D'Achille to Larry Fromhart
aerial moved the pigskin to the
seven. An illegal procedure pen-
alty against the Hoosiers moved
the ball back to the 12 yard
line, and with three seconds re-
maining, Indiana Captain Gene
Gedman skirted his own right
end to score standing up.
D'Achille's left footed placement
was blocked.
The game's final score came late
in the final stanza when D'Achille
cut off tackle from the Michigan
17, lateraled to Gedman on the
15, and threw a key block which
sent the senior fullback into the
end zone standing up. This time
the placement split the uprights.
Michigan's win was the sixteenth
in the 20 game rivalry.
Hail the Victors
MICHIGAN
LE Perry, Green, Bates Dingman
LT Bennett, Walker, Geyer
LG Cachey, Dugger, Williams
C O'Shaughnessy
RG Beison, Timm, Strozewski, Ma-
theson
RT Zatkoff, Balog, Pederson
RE Stanford, Knutson, Topp, Dut-
ter
QB Topor, Billings, McDonald Zan-
Fagna
LH Kress, Oldham
RH Branoff, Tinkham, Wither-
spoon, Knickerbocker
FB Hurley, LeClaire, Rescorla, Baer
INDIANA
LE Zuger, Smith
LT Connors, Kimbo, Talarico, Lan-
defeld
LG Dailey, Slosky, Fioritto
C Ferrari, Svantek, Vesel
RG Razmicz, Schermer
RT Roth, Jagielski
RE Borden, Kobulnicky
QB D'Achille, Petrauskas, Ashburn-
er, Helinski
LH Fisher, Bartkiewicz, Domenic,
Kun, Holzbach
RH Ellis, Byers, Dozier, Daugherty
FB Gedman, Gmuca, Fromhart
MICHIGAN 6 7 14 7-28
INDIANA 0 6 0 7-13
TOUCHDOWNS
Michigan - Topor, Branoff, Perry
(2)
Indiana-Gedman (2)
CONVERSIONS
Michigan-Rescorla, McDonald (3)
Indiana-D'Achille
Time of Game: 2 Hours, 25 Minutes
Official Attendance: 58,200

lBennie Says
Wolverines
Look Sharp
By ED WHIPPLE
Daily Sports Editor
Notes from the locker rooms aft-
er Michigan's first victory of the
season:
Michigan's coach, Bennie Oos-
terbaan, said he thought the Wol-
verines were sharper for 60 min-
utes yesterday than they were
against Michigan State and Stan-
ford. "In the State game, we
looked good in spots and so did
they; today we looked sharp all
the way."
OOSTERBAAN had kind words
for several players, including Ted
Kress, who completed 11 of 14
passes, Lowell Perry, who scored
two touchdowns, and Jim Balog,
defensive tackle who, Oosterbaan
declared, "played his best game
so far."
Jim Bates and Russ Rescorla
were the principal casualties for
the Maize and Blue. Rescorl't
was knocked cold in the first
half, but he wasn't hurt badly.
Bates suffered a wrenched
knee, and preliminary examina-
tion indicated it wasn't serious.
X-rays may be taken over the
weekend.
By the size of Captain Tim
Green's right ankle, it was hard
to understand how the Toledo sen-
ior managed to play almost every
minute on defense. Green's ankle
was swollen to half again its nor-
mal siz as he hobbled around the
dressing room, but he turned in a
good performance at defensive end.
* * *
AT THE TIME it seemed like a
complicated official ruling that
gave Indiana another down after
time had apparently run out in the
first half. The Hoosiers utilized
it to score a touchdown.) The ex-
planation is simple, according to
Oosterbaan. "The official told
Timmy (Green) there was one
second to play in the half when
time was called for the backfield-
in motion penalty," Ooosterbaan
said, "and the clock doesn't start
until the play starts after a pen-
alty.
"Once a play starts, it is com-
pleted, regardless of whether
time runs out or not," he added.
The same thing happened at
Ohio State a few years back when
the Buckeyes came from behind to
score a tying touchdown and add
the winning extra point after the
game appeared ended.
* * *
ACROSS THE STADIUM tunnel
in the Indiana dressing room,
things were a bit more silent. To-
day's loss was the Hoosiers' sec-
ond in Big Ten competition for
the season.
Coach Bernie Crimmins and
his players had already turned
their attentions to Temple, next
week's foe.
Crimmins rated Perry Michi-
gan's outstanding player. He add-
ed the Wolverines could become a
Conference championship con-
tender if several players continue
to improve.
WELCOME
STUDENTS!
Specializing in:
* Crew Cuts
* Flat Tops
D New Yorkers
* Hollywoods
Hairstyling to Please
The Daseola Barbers
near Michigan Theater

I Ii

-Daily-Alan Reid
RAMBLING ROBERT -- Michigan fullback Bob Hurley roars
through the Indiana line for a short gain in yesterday's 28-13
conquest of the Hoosiers in the Michigan Stadium. Hurley re-
placed Fred Baer in the Michigan starting lineup.
Princeton Win String Snapped;
Notre Dame Surprised by Pitt

By The Assoeiated Press
COLUMBUS, O.-Ohio State's
once-beaten Bucks hit the heights
of gridiron greatness yesterday as
they defeated top-ranked Wiscon-
sin, 23-14, and trampled the Bad-
gers' Rose Bowl hopes deep in the
cleat-torn sod of Ohio Stadium.
A stunned crowd of 80,345
watched the underdog Buckeyes
outplay the Badgers in practically
all departments, halting five Wis-
sonsin drives inside the 20-yard-
line with its stubborn defense.
* * *
THE BUCKEYES left little doubt
of their superiority. They march-
ed 88 yards in 12 plays for a
touchdown in the first period, 64
yards in six plays for a third-
period touchdown, and 55 yards
in 11 palys for a fourth-period
score. They tacked on a 68-yard
drive in eight plays late in the
game for a field goal to clinch the
verdict.
Wisconsin also went long dis-
tances for its scores, moving 39
yards in seven plays in the sec-
ond period and 70 yards in nine
plays in the final quarter for
touchdowns.
Despite the final showing of the
Ohio offensive team, it was the
Buckeye defensive unit which frus-
trated the Badgers and provided
the astounding upset. Five times
the Buckeye defenders took the
ball. away from the Badgers after
the invaders had struck inside the
Ohio 20. Three times they took the
ball on downs, once on the 12,
once on the 17, and once on the 14.
On another occasion, a fumble
on Ohio's 6 and a pass intercep-
tion in the end zone ended Wis-
consin's thrust.
Red-haired Howard (Hopalong)
Cassady, Ohio's 155-pound fresh-
man halfback, was the big thorn
in Wisconsin's side. The little fel-
low carried the ball nine times
for 113 yarns rushing, caught two
passes for 51 yards and a touch-
down, and ran back several kicks
for long yardage.
PURDUE 41, IOWA 14
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Purdue's
Spartans Top
TexasAggies
EAST LANSING, Mich. - (P -
Ellis Duckett, a streaking sopho-
more end, snagged two dramatic
touchdown passes - one for 86
yards and another for 46 - to
help boost second ranked Michi-
gan State's powerhouse to their
18th straight victory yesterday, a
48-6 decision over Texas A & M.
Texas A & M sparked by Ray
Graves' passes, seemed upset-
minded and trailed only 7-6 af-
ter the first 18 minutes. Then
Coach Biggie Munn turned loose
his three backfields and it was all
over.

BIG TEN ROUNDUP:
Ohio State Upsets Wisconsin, 23-14

Boilermakers overwhelmed the
Iowa Hawkeyes yesterday 41-14,
to become the only undefeated
football team in the Big Ten and
an odds-on favorite to go to the
Rose Bowl.
With quarterback Dale Sam-
uels passing for long gains and
plowboy Max Schmaling churn-
ing out the important short
ones, Purdue had a 27-0 margin
before Iowa scored.
Purdue was so clearly superior
after running up'a two-touchdown
lead in the first quarter that the
homecoming crowd of 34,000 sat
back and beamed quietly.
Then Ohio State's 23-14 upset
of Wisconsin was announced in
the third quarter and Purdue's old
grads all but went mad. The Pur-
due band struck up "California,
Here I Come" and the rest of the
game was all but ignored.
ILLINOIS 48, WASHINGTON 14
CHAMPAIGN, 11.-Tommy O'-
Connell took charge of a spectacu-
lar football airlift yesterday by
hurling five touchdown passes,
within 20 minutes to pilot Illinois
to a smashing 48-14 intersectional
victory over the Washington Hus-
kies.
Only in the last four minutes
of the game did Washington
come to life against Illinois sec-
and and third stringers to push
over two touchdowns and avoid
the worst defeat a Big Ten team
ever handed a Pacific Coast Con-
ference eleven in regular season
play.

As it was, Illinois atoned vicious-
ly for lickings handed the Big Ten
so far this season by the West
Coast, snapping a four-game Con-
ference losing streak in the inter-
sectional traffic.
MINNESOTA 27, N'WESTERN 26
MINNEAPOLIS - Minnesota
and Northwestern traded touch-
downs in a free scoring game yes-
terday, but the Gophers converted
one more point to win, 27-26, in
the Big Ten opener for both teams
before 47,410.
Minnesota came from behind
three times, and pushed over the
winning touchdown with only
17 seconds to play.
The final Gopher score capped
a thrilling drive in which the Go-
phers moved 42 yards in one min-
ute, 29 seconds.
Minnesota got the ball on its 48
with 42 minutes left. The Go-
phers picked up a first down and
then Northwestern intercepted a
pass on its eleven and with only
three minutes left that seemed to
be the game.
But Minnesota held and took
a short wildcat punt on the
Northwestern 42 with one min-
ute, 46 seconds to go. John
Baumgartner, sophomore Go-
pher fullback, carried the ball
twice for 29 yards.
Then on fourth down left half
Paul Giel tossed the winning
touchdown pass to Don Swanson.
The clock showed 17 seconds, and
when Gene Cappelletti kicked the
extra point, that was the game,
27 to 26.

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NEW YORK, (R) - Princeton's
proud winning streak was snapped
at 24 games by unawed Penn yes-
terday as the college football cam-
paign moved into high gear.
With the exception of Wiscon-
sin and Notre Dame, No. 8, which
fell before the sledgehammer blows
of Pitt, 22-19, all the other top
teams in the nation came through
as expected.
* * *
MICHIGAN State, No. 2, blasted
Texas A & M, 48-6; California, No.
3, trounced Oregon, 41-7; Mary-
land, No. 4 shut out Georgia, 37-0;
Georgia Tech, No. 5, whitewashed
Tulane, 14-0; Duke, No. 6, crushed
South Carolina, 33-7, and Kansas,
No. 9, trounced Iowa State, 43-0.
Southern California, No. 7, beat
San Diego Navy last night.
Thus the leading teams rally
broke loose for the first time
this season in the wild scramble
for top honors.
The Penn triumph over Prince-
ton was not entirely unexpected
despite the Tigers' winning skein-
the longest in college football when
the day started. The Quakers were
known to have a tough outfit that
could make hash of most of their
Ivy League rivals.
* * *
HERE AGAIN defense told the
story. Penn intercepted five
Princeton passes - two of which
almost certainly would have gone
for scores. The Tigers couldn't
gain on the ground and that was
it. Joe Varaitis bulled over for one
Penn tally and a 46-yard pass
from Walt Nynocki to Jack Moses
accounted for the other. Dick Un-

ger flipped to Frank McPhee for
the Princeton touchdown.
Pitt held Notre Dame score-
less in the first half to chalk up
its first triumph over the Irish
since 1937. Frank Leahy's
charges got going in the sec-
ond half, but by that time it was
too late. The Panthers wasted no
time by pounding over for two
touchdowns in the first quarter
almost before Notre Dame knew
it.
California, the choice for the
Pacific Coast Conference cham-
pionship and the Rose Bowl bid,
made it even closer. The Gold-
en Bears could do no better than
a 7-7 halftime deadlock with Ore-
gon, one of the "have-nots" of the
loop. But once they erupted, with
Johnny Olszewski handling the
major share of the offensive
chores, there was no stopping the
Golden Bears.
U.C.L.A., Oklahoma and Illinois,
three teams pounding on the door
of the top ten, came through with
easy victories. The Uclans dropped
Rice of the Southwest Confer-
ence, 20-0; Oklahoma polished off
Texas, 49-20, and Illinois crushed
Washington, 48-14.
LATE FOOTBALL SCORES
California 41, Oregon 7
Stanford 41, Oregon State 28
Oklahoma 49, Texas 20

I

OF

Michigan7
First Downs .........17
By rushing ........ 11
By passing ........ 5
By penalty......... 1
Rushing Yardage ....157
Number of rushes . 53
Passing Yardage ...s184
Passes Attempted .... 17
Passes Completed .... 12
Passes Intercepted .. 2
Punts...............5
Punting Average .... 41.8
Fumbles Lost ....... 1
Yards Penalized .... 40

Indiana
16
10
1
144
37
211
38
18
1_
37.6
1
75

Fountain Pens
Greeting Cards
Stationery
Office Supplies
Typewriters
W/C Tape &
Wire Recorders
. ,*.
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Chairs, Files
MITEELCA

I

ICD
C3C3

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Big T(
Purdue
" MICHIGAN
Minnesota
Ohio State
Wisconsin
Indiana
Illinois
Northwestern
Iowa

en
W
2
1
1
2
0
0

l
a
t
z

Standings
L T Pct. PF OP
0 0 1.000 62 28
0 0 1.000 28 13
0 0 1.000 27 26
1 0 .667 70 48
1 0 .500 34 29
2 0 .333 46 74
1 0 .000 6 20
1 0 .000 26 27
2 0 .000 27 fi1

MORR LL'S Phone
314 S. State 7177
Open Saturday till 5 P.M.
Except on Home Games

i

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Announcing...
GOTHIC FILM SOCIETY'S
1952-53 SEASON
"FILMS OF OUTSTANDING DIRECTORS"
OCT. 13-William Wellman's "OX-BOW INCI- FEB. 23-G. W. Pabst's "THE JOYLESS STREET"
DENT" with Henry Fonda, one of the finest West- with Greta Garbo; her most distinguished European
ems ade.picture.
MAR. 9-Sergei Eisenstein's "BATTLESHIP PO-
NOV. 3-D. W. Griffith's "BIRTH OF A NATION" TEMKIN" recently voted the best picture of all
the famous Civil ,Wor f ilm; a pioneer. time; and Frank Capra's "THE BATTLE OF RUS-
the amos CvilWar ilm a ioner.SIA" from the wartime, documentary "Why We
NOV. 24-Renee Clair's "LE MILLION" a French Fight" series.
comedy of the freshest invention. MAR. 30-Lewis Milestone's "ALL QUIET ON
THE WESTERN FRONT" with Lew Ayres; the
DEC. 8-Fritz Lang's "M" with Peter Lorre; the World War I classic.L y
original psychological drama. APR. 27 - Josef von Sternberg's "MOROCCO"
with Marlene Dietrich and Gary Cooper.
JAN. 12-Eric von Stroheim's "GREED" with Zasu MAY 11-King Vidor's "HALLELUJAH" experi-
Pitts; a milestone in the silent film. mental sound film with all-Negro cast.

LATE HOCKEY SCORES
Montreal 2, Detroit 1
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