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November 09, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-09

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

TT-'"G' mTvy-TTv A "iv 7l A TT v

PAd"IR Tn

SUNAY1NOEMER9, 95i l ilT A 1' A1TY'U
Pittsburgh...21 Purdue .....14 Wisconsin ...24 MSC .......41 NotreDame..27 Navy.......16 Washington..22
Ohio State . . . 14 Minnesota . . . 14 Northwestern. 20 Indiana . . . . . 14 Oklahoma . . . 21 Duke . . . . . . . 6 California . , . 7

SC .fd.....54
Stanf ord . . .. 7

5

Wolverines

Manhandle

Weak

Cornell Eleven,

49-7

* 0 0

* # *

# * *

Topor Scores on Passes
From Cline and Oldham

NATIONAL GRID ROUNDUP:
Washington Upsets California, 22-7

(Continued from Page 1)
to a lead they never relinquished.
Minutes later, five to be exact,
Kress hit Tad Stanford on the
Cornell four yard marker to set
up the second touchdown.
* * *
KRESS then drove over for the
score, but on the play the talented
left half, who spearheaded both
marches, was injured, and spent
the rest of the day on the bench.
With Dan Cline subbing for
the injured Kress, Michigan
racked up its third touchdown
late in the second stanza. The
Rockport, N.Y., sophomore hit
Perry for 35 yards good to the
11 yard line of Cornell. Two
plays later he tossed to Ted To-
por for a 21-0 half-time lead.
A Don Oldham-Topor pass cli-
maxed a 69 yard drive for Michi-
gan's fourth touchdown after Cor-
nell had countered at the start
of the final half with its only
score.
* * *
IN THE final quarter Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan's charges un-
loosed a three-touchdown barrage
that literally buried the Big Red
in the turf of Yost Memorial Sta-
dium.
Oldham went into paydirt
territory from four yards out to
notch touchdown No. 5 with 10
minutes left in the game.
Then Oosterbaan began to let
the reserves pour in, among them
being the widely heralded Duncan
McDonald, who sparked his mates
to their last two scores.
McDonald's first act upon as-
suming command was to pass 38
yards to end Bob Dingman for
the sixth TD with only 49 sec-
onds remaining in the game.
On the following kickoff Cor-
neil's Al Sebald fumbled and

Bob Topp pounced on the errant
pigskin on the Cornell 27.
Two interference penalties mov
ed the ball to the one, where Mc-
Donald flipped to Topp to end the
day's scoring.
Decisive Win
Over Cornell
Elates Team
By DICK SEWELL
Associate Sports Editor
A week can make a lot of dif-
ference.
Just seven days ago yesterday
the Michigan dressing room was
so quiet you could have heard a
feather slap a velvet cushion.
* * *
YESTERDAY, after an easy and
convincing triumph over a hap-
less Cornell eleven, the Wolver-
ines had cause for celebration.
Shouts and loud laughs boomed
about the room. Maize and Blue
mentor Bennie Oosterbaan moved
happily among his well wishers,
obviously pleased with the show-
ing of his charges.
"I think we looked better than
we did against Illinois last Sat-
urday," declared Oosterbaan.
"Although Cornell isn't in Illi-
nois class, I still feel that we
were sharper today." ,
Oosterbaan pointed to the fine
Wolverine defensive play as being
a big factor in the onesided tri-
umph. The blue-shirted defenders
held the Big Red offense to less
than a hundred yards for the aft-
ernoon.
POST-GAME examination re-
vealed that there were no serious
injuries to Michigan's pigskin
gladiators. Guard Dick Beison,
tackle Dick Strozewski, and tail-
back Ted Kress were sidelined,
but trainer Jim Hunt expected to
get all three in shape in time for
Saturday's tussle with Purdue.
The Big Red were clearly dis
gusted with their inept perform-
ance. Coach Lefty James told
newsmen that "Michigan was
Just too much for us today."
The Cornell coach had special
words of praise for the bruising de-
fensive work of Wolverine linemen
Art Walker and Don Dugger, and
linebacker Roger Zatkoff.

-Daily-Don Campbell
TED TOPOR-Michigan quarterback shown snagging a Dan Cline aerial late in the second quarter
for the Wolverine third touchdown. Wingback Tony Branoff (17) stands by to give Topor moral
support as Cornell defender Andy Hanley (42) watches.
MSC, Wisconsin, Illini Beat Big Ten
Opponents as Pitt Passes Down OSU

SEATTLE-An alert defense and
the daring, mix-'em-up quarter-
backing of Don Heinrich earned
the Huskies of Washington a sur-
prise 22-7 triumph yesterday over
California's fumble-plagued Bears
in a Pacific Coast Conference
football game.
Losing their third straight deci-
sion this season, the Bears con-
tributed to their own defeat by
fumbling away opportunities.
THE CROWD of 49,000 was
treated to a scoring explosion in
the opening quarter when Wash-
ington tallied twice and California
once. For the rest of the route it
Late Hockey
MONTREAL-Maurice (The
Rocket) Richard set a new Na-
tional Hockey League goal-get-
ting record last night when he
slammed home the 325th goal
of his great career in the Ca-
nadiens 6-4 win over the Chi-
cago Black Hawks.
At Toronto, the Detroit Red
Wings tied the Maple Leafs 3-3
on a third period power play
score by Alex Delvicchio.
was a defensive wrangle except
for a 68 yard touchdown march by
the Huskies at the start of the
second half.
NEBRASKA 14, KANSAS 13 -
LAWRENCE - Nebraska's fur-
iously battling Cornhuskers getting
sparkling duty from Bobby Rey-
nolds, came from behind in the
fourth quarter to whip the Kansas
Jayhawks, 14-13 and score a major
football upset yesterday.
Reynolds', Nebraska's All-Amer-
ica in 1950 but hobbled by injuries
until today, kicked two perfect con-
versions to provide the winning
margin.
IT WAS Kansas' second loss in
eight games and their second in
the Big Seven conference. Play-
ing without their great Charley
Hoag, the Jayhawks were bogged
by the inspired Nebraskans most
of the day.
The winning touchdown was
scored by quarterback John Bor-
dogna on a one-foot keeper play
with less than six minutes re-
maining. Reynolds' conversion was
straight between the uprights.
NAVY 16, DUKE 6
DURHAM - Fred Franco, a
stubby senior fullback from New-'

port, R. I., powered over third and
fourth period touchdowns to lead
Navy's underdogs to a 16-6 vic-
tory over Duke yesterday.
The 5-9 185-pounder picked up
115 yards rushing, only two yards
less than the entire Duke team
gained against a rugged Navy de-
fense which entered the game with
the nation's eighth best record.
* * *
DUKE, dropped to 12th in the
national Associated Press ratings
when Georgia Tech handed it its
first defeat last week, nursed a 6-0
halftime lead, thanks to a second
period touchdown by halfback
Charlie Smith, but the Blue Devils
were completely outplayed in the
last half.
USC 54, STANFORD 7
PALO ALTO-Southern Califor-
nia's Trojans, unveiling a stun-
ning, new-found offense to go with
their vaunted defense, buried
Stanford's Indians under a 54-7
avalanche yesterday before 45,000
fans.
The unbeaten contenders for the
Pacific Coast Conference Cham-
pionship and the Rose Bowl charg-
ed another lap to their twin ob-
jectives with a ground and aerial
attack that shattered the defense
as well as the morale of Stanford.
USC SCORED a touchdown in
the first period, two in the second,
and obliterated the confused In-
dians with three touchdowns in
the third. The Trojans added two
more for good measure in the
fourth.
* * *
UCLA 57, OREGON STATE 0
LOS ANGELES-The unbeaten
UCLA football team plastered a
57 to 0 defeat on Oregon State
College yesterday and marched on
toward the Rose Bowl.
The Bruins, led by halfback Paul
Cameron to their eighth straight
triumph of the season, now have
but one more game and only USC
to beat to win the Rose Bowl as-
signment for the Coast Conference.
* * *
COACH HENRY R. (Red) Sand-
ers Uclans banged out four touch-
downs and two safeties to take a
30 to 0 lead at half time,
Some weird thinking by the
Beavers on Bruin kicks present-
ed the locals with two safeties
and an odd 4 to 0 lead in the
opening minutes.
Then UCLA clipped off two
touchdowns in rapid order, with
Cameron passing to Pete Dailey

for 33 yards for the first. Cameron
hit Ernie Stockert for a 23-yard
gain soon afterward and Dailey
scampered the next 19 yards on a
reverse for the second tally.
Cameron led the Bruins 42 yards
in nine plays for No. 3, and plung-
ed the last yard for his first touch-
down of the year.
GEORGIA TECH 45, ARMY 6
ATLANTA-Sugar Bowl-bound
Georgia Tech rode its vaunted run-
ning attack and an improved pass-
ing game to a 45-6 victory over
Army today despite the loss of Ail-
America hopeful Leon Hardeman
in the first quarter.
Billy Teas, Glenn Turner and
George Humphreys gave the Ca-
dets no let-up after the squat,
tough Hardeman was sent to the
dressing room with a sprained
ankle and the Engineers rolled
easily through their 22nd straight
game without defeat.
* * ,
THE ENGINEERS, No. 3 team
in the nation, made it a rout in
the last three quarters scoring al-
most every time they got their
hands on the ball. Tech's defense.
second-best in the nation, allowed
Army only one long march.
Collegiate Cuts
to please
8 BARBERS
NO WAITING
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater

STATISTICS
Michigan Cornell

First Downs
Rushing Yardage
Passing Yardage
Passes Attempted
Passes Completed
Passes Intercepted
Punts
Punting Average
Fumbles Lost
Yards Penalized
Score by periods!
Michigan 14
Cornellf
Touchdowns:

20
257
262
31
14
3
4
34.5
2
95

5
39
55
20
8
1.
32.'
4
63

BLOOMINGTON - Michigan
State won its 22nd straight victory
41-14 in a free-swinging brawling
game with Indiana here yesterday.
At times the game looked more
like a Madison Square Garden fea-
ture than football.
MICHIGAN STATE did the most
scoring but Indiana threw the
most punches. Indiana had six
men thrown out of the game on
two ejected for the Spartans.
Michigan State started Its
scoring with dramatic sudden-
ness and had a counter with only
56 seconds gone in the game. A
fumble recovered by Rex Cor-
less on the Indiana 26 account-
ed for the opportunity.
On the second play, Tom Yewic
passed to Doug Bobo just in front
of the goal line for a touchdown.
WISCONSIN 24,
NORTHWESTERN 20
MADISON - Wisconsin rolled
freely in the first half yesterday
but wilted in the second and, aided
by a fourth quarter field goal,
nipped Northwestern, 24-20, to re-
main in contention for the Big 10
football title.
THE BADGERS, with Alan (the
Horse) Ameche leading a line-bat-
tering attack, had a comfortable
21-7 halftime margin. But North-
western took over after the inter-
mission before 52,131 homecoming
fans at Camp Randall Stadium

with quarterback Dick Thomas
manning the aerial guns and Wis-
consin was reeling at the gun.
The Badger triumph, coupled
with Minnesota's 14-14 tie with
Purdue left Wisconsin a second
place tie with Michigan behind the
still-unbeaten Boilermakers.
ILLINOIS 33, IOWA 13
IOWA CITY-Tommy O'Con-
nell, a sharpshooter with his trusty
right arm, smashed three Western
Conference passing records as he
pitched Illinois to a 33-13 victory
over Iowa yesterday.
* .*
A SURE-SHOT witha football,
the 22-year-old Chicago senior
completed 22 of 34 tosses for 306
yards against an Iowa defense that
leaked badly in its attempts to
throttle the Illinois quarterback.

PITTSBURGH 21,
OHIO STATE 14
COLUMBUS - Pittsburgh used
its supposedly weakest weapon-
its air arm-to defeat Ohio State
21-14 before 75,120 fans today.
Pitttsburgh, known as a running
team, had scored only three touch-
downs through the air in six pre-
vious games, but collected twice
through the airways yesterday as
halfback Bill Hoffman hit half-
back Bill Reynolds with a 10-yard-
er late in the second period, and
quarterback Rudy Matiola passed
56 yards to end Dick Deitrick late'
in the third session.
* * *
DEITRICK shook off five Ohio
tacklers as he turned and twisted
down the sideline for the touch-
down which proved decisive.

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MICHIGAN
Michigan State 41 Indiana 14
Michigan 49 Cornell 7
Olivet 6 Grand Rapids Junior College
6 (tie)
Albion 49 Adrian 0
Kalamazoo 27 Hillsdale 20
Wayne 34 Great Lakes 19
Western Reserve 16 Western Michi-
gan 13
Michigan Normal 14 Illinois State
Normal 14 (tie)
Central Michigan 41 Eastern Illinois 0
Northern Michigan 27 Cedarville 19
MIDWEST
Wisconsin 24 Northwestern 20
Pittsburgh 21 Ohio State 14
Purdue 14 Minnesota 14 (tie)
Missouri 27 Colorado 7
Illinois 33 Iowa 13
Nebraska 14 Kansas 13
Notre Dame 27 Oklahoma 21
Wyoming 20 Kansas State 7
Iowa State 54 Drake 7
Hamline 21 Carleton 7
EAST
Dartmouth 38.Columbia 14
Princeton 41 Harvard 21
Georgia 34 Penn 27

Bates 17 Colby 0
Middlebury 19 Vermont 13
Hofstra 44 Kings Point 20
Lehigh 26 Muhlenberg 13
Rochester 33 Hamilton 6
Gettysburga35 Dickinson 7
Lincoln (Pa.) 74 St. Paul 7
Rhode Island 55 Brooklyn College 7
St. Michael's 53 Champlain 7,
Clarion State (Pa.) Teachers 12 Slip-
pery Rock State 0
SOUTH
Georgia Tech 45 Army 6
Navy 16 Duke 6
Davidson 38 Richmond 19
William & Mary 35 V.P.I. 15
Randolph-Macon 26 Hampdon-Sidney
26 (tie)
Kentucky 27 Tulane 6
West Virginia 39 V.M.I. 21
Alabama 42 Chattanooga 28
Mississippi State 49 Auburn 34
South Carolina 35 The Citadel 0
Tennessee 22 L.S.U. 3
SOUTHWEST
Rice 35 Arkansas 33
T.C.U. 25 Wake Forest 9
Texas 35 Baylor 33
S.M.U. 21 Texas A & M 13

11

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Holy Cross 13 Colgate 7 FAR WEST
Clemson 12 Fordham 12 (tie) New Mexico 15 Denver 0
C' Phone Syracuse 25 Penn State 7 Utah 14 Colorado A & M 6
M ORR LL'S Temple 14 Boston Univ. 14 (tie) Washington 22, California 7
314 S. State 7177 Trinity 7 Amherst 0 UCLA 57, Oregon State 0
Open Saturday till 5 P.M. Rutgers 21 Lafayette 6 Southern California. 54, Stanford 7
Except on Home Games Bowdoin 33 Maine 14 Idaho 27, Montana 0
Brown 21 Connecticut 13 Washington State 19, Oregon 6
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