TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952
Subs Spark Minnesota,
OSU Gridiron Victories
THE MTCHIGAN DAILY
By DICK LEWIS
Formula for grid success: take
an unheralded performer, give
him the football, and watch the
points roll up on the scoreboard.
Only two of Michigan's five fu-
ture foes, Minnesota and Ohio
State, used that formula Satur-
day. The three that didn't, Illi-
nois, Purdue and , Cornell, all
wound up on the short end of
stitute fullback Mel Holme crash-
ed four yards through the center
of the line midway in the final
period to give the Gophers a sur-
prising 13-7 triumph over Rose
Bowl champion Illinois.
Holme's plunge capped a 55-
yard drive and moved the Go-
Ghers into a first-place Big Ten
deadlock with Purdue and the
Illini quarterback Tommy O'-
Connell completed 12 of 15 passes
for 134 yards in the first half, but
Coach Ray Eliot's backs made
tAree costly fumbles on the one,
15 and 25 yard lines, to end long
Ski-u-Mah's alert pass defense
held O'Connell to four comple-
tions in 15 throws during the
final 30 minutese.
The Gophers drew first blood
in the second session when All-
America candidate Paul Giel loft-
ed a four-yard pass to end Bob
McNamara, following an Illini
bobble. Visiting Illinois notched
its only counter on a 29-yard pass
play from O'Connell to halfback
CORNELL: Punchless Cornell'
went down to its fourth successive
defeat, a 13-0 setback at the hands
The Big Red's porous defense
allowed Old Eli to cross the goal
line twice within two minutes in
the second period, after a Cornell
drive had stalled on the Yale four
in the opening minutes of the Ivy
r * *
1 PURDUE: Coach Frank Leahy's
unpredictable Notre Dame eleven
recovered eight Purdue fumbles to
pave the way for a 26-14 upset of
the previously unbeaten Boiler-
Even with Purdue quarter-
backs Dale Samuels and Roy
Evans finding the range on 13
throws for 196 yards, the Fight-
s ng Irish built up a 20-7 half-
time advantage and were never
End Bernard Flowers accounted
for both of the losers' touchdowns,
one coming on a 27-yard heave
from Samuels and the other on a
32-yard pass play from Evans.
* * * .
OHIO STATE: A two-man aer-
ial demonstration with soph John
Borton and end John Grimes as
the featured performers was more
than enough to provide the Buck-
i eyes with a one-sided, 35-7 verdict
over victoryless Washington State.
Kany Paces Win
Michigan Takes Fourth Straight;
Chicago, Strauss Still Unbeaten
SHADES OF FIELDING YOST:
Stellar Defense Key to 'M' Victory
Resuming .. .
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Monday through Saturday
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1210 S. University
By DAVE BAAD
Sparked by Bob Kany who was,
directly responsible for 22 points,
Allen-Rumsey swept to its fourth
straight victory of the season yes-
terday and remained unscored up-
on in its quest for the Intramural
House football title.
Win number four came at the'
expense of Kelsey, and the 28-0
victory was the most one sided de-
cision collected thus far by Rum-
* * *
BOB KANY garnered the first
touchdown minutes after the game
opened on a slant around left end.
He then passed to Laird Wallace
for the extra point and Rumsey
was off to 'a quick 7-0 lead.
A few minutes later Kany and
Wallace teamed up again, this
time for a touchdown, and the
subsequent extra point made the
halftime score, 14-0. Kelsey
never had a chance after this
and Allen-Rumsey scored twice
more in the second half on pass-
es from Tom Propson to Jack
DeCue and Bob Kany to Jim
Kanitz to bring the final total
Michigan House also extended
its unbeaten streak to four straight
games by marching past Taylor,
22-7. Although Michigan pulled
away in the second half to win
the game in convincing fashion,
Taylor put up a stiff battle in the
early stages of the contest.
MICHIGAN scored first on a
pass from Dale Ewart to Jim Hat-
ten, but failed to add the extra
point and it led, 6-0. Taylor came
right back and Bill Roeder threw
a game-tying aerial to Jim Ross.
A pass to Tom Stapleton gave Tay-
lor the extra point and the lead,
However, following the next
kickoff Michigan marched right
back into the lead again with
a pass from Ewart to Ray Tam
providing the touchdown. This
time Tam caught a pass to make
the extra point successful and
Michigan held a 13-7 lead at
Gene Holcomb grabbed Ewart's
third touchdown pass midway in
the second half. A successful ex-
tra point increased the lead to
20-7. A safety in the waning min-
utes was responsible for the final
margin of victory.
Chicago House annexed its third
consecutive victory by coming from
behind in the second half to beat
Huber, 7-6. Bob Vanderzyl inter-
cepted a stray Huber pass and
then caught an aerial for the ex-
tra point to give Chicago its win-
In a battle of -undefeated teams,
Strauss defeated Hinsdale, 7-0, to
roll up its third straight win.
Other I-M scores were Winchell
12, Reeves 6; Lloyd 1, Anderson 0;
Cooley 6, Van Tyne 0;Adams 18,
Fletcher 0; Gomberg 20, Hayden 0;
Williams 7, Greene 6.
Cardinals Gain Tie for First
By Edging Out
The Chicago Cardinals moved
into a tie for the lead in the
American Conference of the Na-
tional Football League by edging
out the New York Giants in a
tight ball game Sunday, 24-23.
Trailing, 23-17, the Cardinals
Trove down to the five-yard line,
where Don Panciera lateraled out
to Ollie Matson' who swept the
end for the tally. Joe Geri added
the extra point that proved to be
the margin of victory.
* * *
WITH SECONDS left to go, Ray
Poole tried a 22-yard field goal
for the Giants, but it missed by
less than a yard.
The Cleveland Browns kept
hopes alive by trampling the
Philadelphia Eagles, 49 to 7.
Otto Graham was the star of
this one, pitching four touch-
down passes and handing the
Eagles their worst defeat since
1933. Graham gained 299 yards
in his three quarters of action,
netting 18 completions out of 30
The other Cleveland scores were
made by Len Ford, who recovered
an Eagle pitch-out in the end
zone; Jones, on a 16-yard dash;
and Horace Gillom, who took an
11-yard pass from George Ratter-
Lou Groza established a new
N. F. L. conversion record by boot-
ing seven extra points in a row.
The former Ohio State star has
a total of 86 successful consecutive
conversions over, the last three
* s *
THE DETROIT LIONS bounced
back from their 28-0 defeat last
week by downing the Los Angeles
Rams, 24-16. Cloyce Box, 6 foot,
4 inch end, caught two touchdown
passes to provide the victory spark.
The Lions started out very
slowly, and wound up the first
half trailing by a 13-7 margin.
The Rams scored on an off-
tackle slant by Dan Towler and
a 20-yard pass from Norm Van
Brocklin to Tom Fears. Los
This is the final week to'
make Senior Picture ap-
pointments. You may sign
up from 1:30 to 5:30 un-
until Friday at the Student
Angeles had a third touchdown
called back, and then the Lions
came to life.
Bobby Layne tossed a 50 yard
aerial to Box, who took it on
into the end zone. Pat Harder
kicked all the extra points. In
the third period, La Verne Torge-
son intercepted a pass by Bob
Waterfield and carried over for
the second Lion tally. Then, Layne
handed off to Bob Hoernschmeyer,
who passed to Box for the win-
* * *
HUGH McELHENNY. led the
San Francisco 49ers to a lop-sided
40-16 pasting of the Chicago
Bears. McElhenny was the out-
standing ground-gainer of the af-
ternoon, and featured his per-
formance with a 95-yard end
sweep to pay dirt. This left the
49ers firmly entrenched on the
top slot fo the National Confer-
In the only other Sunday game
around the League, the Washing-
ton Redskins came from behind to
knock off the Pittsburgh Steelers,
By IVAN KAYE
Fielding Yost would have been
proud of the Wolverines last Sat-
urday-they played his kind of
The late great "Grand Old Man
of Michigan" always held to the
belief that the best offense was a
good defense, and the varsity
heeded that axiom withedevastat-
* * *
THE MAIZE and Blue convert-
ed Northwestern's fumbles and in-
tercepted passes into an insur-
mountable 34-0 halftime advant-
age. The woeful Wildcats could
penetrate no farther than their
own 48-yard line during the first
30 minutes of play, mute testi-
mony to the varsity's rock-ribbed
The much maligned gentle-
men of the secondary playedI
key roles in the first two scores.
Don Oldham set up the initial
touchdown by purloining an er-
rant aerial at midfield and rac-
ing to the Northwestern 28. Mo-
ments later Dave Tinkham re-
covered Chuck Hren's bobble to
put the Purple in the hole. The
Wildcats managed to stave off
the Michigan attack, but the
stage had been set for another.'
defensive performer, Captain
Merritt "Tim" Green, to block
Norm Kragseth's punt in the
end zone. This opened the dikes,
and the Wildcats were drowned
in a flood of Michigan touch-
Linebacker Laurie LeClaire and
defensive end Gene Knutson
grabbed two more enemy passes
to set up the third and fourth
Maize and Blue scores. It is final-
ly beginning to dawn on Michi-
gan's opposition that end-run
plays might just as well be dis-
carded when the Wolverines come
to town. If there are two better
defensive ends than Green and
Knutson in college football, they
must be in hiding.
* * *
THOUGH the defense was most
instrumental in demoralizing the
Purple, great credit must be given
to the offensive unit. Ted Kress
smashed Bill Daley's old single
game Big Ten rushing mark with
a rousing 217 yards on twenty
trips with the leather. Fullback
Dick Balzhiser, playing before
many of his home town partisans
from nearby Wheaton, turned in
his greatest game, scoring two
touchdowns and spinning with
precision and deception.
The Wolverines lost the ser-
vices of fullback Bob Hurley
for the remainder of the season.
The hustling Alamosa, Colorado
junior sustained a cracked ver-
tebra on the third play of Sat-
Kress was not up to his aerial
performance against Indiana ac-
cording to one of the radio com-
mentators, and it prompted the
statement that all the Detroit
junior could do was run. This
brings to mind the comment by
Bob Zuppke when the same was
said about Red Grange. "Yeah,"
snapped the grizzled Illinois coach,
"and all Rembrandt could do was
paint." Undoubtedly Kress will
start at left half against the Go-
All was not so rosy even in such
a generally effective performance.
Nine fumbles marred the other-
wise impressive show. The pass
defense, contrary to its first half
effectiveness, seemed to disinti-
grate in the fourth period.
Tops Ypsi, 1-0
YPSILANTI-The newly form-
ed Wolverine soccer team nosed
out a Michigan State Normal
College eleven, 1-0, here Sunday
for its second win in as many
weeks over the Ypsilanti booters.
Over a hundred spectators
watched the Wolverines con-
sistently outplay their Ypsilanti
foes on Burton Field as two
Wolverine goalies had a com-
paratively easy day.
The winner's goal came mid-
way in the first half when center
half Allan Cassels headed a corner
kick through the uprights.
A strong wind kept the ball high
in the air most of the afternoon
making control difficult and help-
ing to keep down the score,
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