100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 23, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-23

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

2,1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Missouri .... 20 California ... 26 Notre Dame .. 27 Northwestern. 28
Kansas .....19 Stanford .... 0 Iowa ....... 0 Illinois .....26

Kentucky ..
Tennessee..

. 141
.14

Penn State ... 17
Pittsburgh... 0

Baylor . . . . . . 7

Alabama .
Maryland

Purdue, Badgers

Tie for Crown as

Wolverines Fall

* , *

OSU's Alert
Play Downs
Wolverines
Buckeyes Wmin First
Over,C 'M' Since 1944
(Continued from Page 1)
the next play, senior wingback
Frank Howell swept left end for
six points.
Russ Resscorla ended Michigan's
scoring for 1952 with the extra
point.
OHIO'S insurance touchdowns
were both the direct result of Wol-
verine errors.
Buckeye Skip Doyle recovered
a Ted Kress fumble on Mich-
igan's 20 early in the third
quarter to set up the third Ohio
score.'
A third down Borton throw was
gobbled up by the pesky Joslin who
raced to the five before he was run
out of bounds. Halfback Bob Wat-
kins was stopped on the four but
on the following play Borton scoot-
ed off left guard and into the end
zone. Weed's boot made it 21-0 for
Ohio State.
THE LAST touchdown for the
winners was touched off by tackle
George Jacoby's interception of a
Kress pass on the Michigan 42.
Rushes by Hlay and Watkins
and a 15 yard completion from
Borton to Joslin placed the ball
on the 19, and, after two ground
attempts failed to gain, the
sophomore Buckeye signal-call-
er found end Bob Grimes all
alone at the 10. Grimes hauled
in the toss on the dead run and
t waltzed on by Michigan defen-
sive end Gene Knutson.
Borton's aerial wizardy was pro-
oably the biggest factor in the
Ohio State victory. The smooth-
working.youngster completed 11 of
18 passes with no interceptions for
151 yards and three touchdowns.
In addition he carried the ball five
times, once for a touchdown.
Michigan quarterback Ted Top-
or was losers' leading ground
gainer.

FRED BRUNEY
.. . intercepts three
Duke Trims
NC; Clinches
LeagueTitle
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. - (P) -
Halfback Red Smith scored three
touchdowns, one on 'a 66-yard
romp, as the razor-sharp Duke
football team defeated North Car-
olina, 34-0, yesterday to win the
Southern Conference champion-
ship.
A near capacity crowd of 42,000
sitting in cold, bleak weather,
saw Smith, quarterback Worth
Lutz and fullback Byrd Looper cut
North Carolina's defenses to
pieces, rolling up a 27-0 halftime
margin.
* * *
THE DEFEAT was the worst
Duke has ever plastered on North
Carolina. In 1944 the Blue Devils
won 33-0.
It was Duke's third consecu-
tive win over their neighborhood
rivals and its eighth of the sea-
son against two looses-the best
Duke record since 1943.
Duke took the opening kickoff
and stormed 83 yards in 14 plays
for its first touchdown with Red
Smith crashing over from the two.
He converted the first of four ex-
tra points.1

MSC Closes
Clean Slate;
Win 62-13
EAST LANSING -(R) - Mich-
igan State, hungry for the high
count needed to cinch the mythi-
cal national championship, shat-
tered the Marquette defense and
went on a touchdown spree that
added up to a 62-13 triumph here
yesterday.
The score represented the worst
beating Michigan State had hand-
ed any team during the 21/2 years
it took to notch 24 straight wins,
the best big school record in the
country.
* * *
BECAUSE a morning downpour
left the field a muddy quagmire,
Michigan State relied mostly on
sheer, brutal power to make its
nine touchdowns.
Fullback Evan SIonac and
halfback Leroy Bolden made two
touchdowns apiece. Five other
assorted backs and ends also
got into the TD act as MSC
Coach Biggie Munn kept alter-
nating his variety of backfields.
One Marquette score came in
the first period when Alex Jani-
kowski passed to Ron Drzewiecki
from the Michigan State 28, with
the fleet-footed receiver racing un-
touched for the score. The other
Marquette tally was made when
tackle Frank Scaffidi intercepted
a pass and went 27 yards for the
touchdown.
* * *
AFTER a fairly mild first period
when only one MSC touchdown
was made, Michigan State buckled
down to work and scored three
times in the second period, twice
in the third and then addeti three
more in the final quarter.
One sprint that looked like a
touchdown, a 68-yard runback
by safety man Jim Ellis, was
called back by a penalty.
Slonac applied himself to the
after-touchdown kicks as if the
points were really needed and
made eight of his eight tries. Paul
Dekker missed on his lone try aft-
er a penalty had nullified Slonac's
ninth conversion and set state
back to the Marquette 17.

Badgers Tie Gophers;
Riveters Down Indiana

Badgers
MADISON, Wis.-()--Minne-
sota's Golden Gophers held favor-
ed Wisconsin to a 21-21 tie yes-1
terday, but the Badgers backed1
into a tie for the Big Ten football
title and an apparently better-
than-average chance at the West-1
ern Conference Rose Bowl bid.
THE DEADLOCK left Wiscon-
sin and Purdue sharing the cham-
pionship on 4-1-1 records in Big
Ten play, but the Badgers over-

Close Shave
Double figures were reached in
the scoring column last night
for the first time this season as
therampaging Detroit Red
Wings blasted first-place Chi-
cago Blackhawks, 10-1.
13,170 jubilant home fans
cheered madly as the Stanley
Cup champions sent puck aft-
er puck behind helpless Al Rol-
lins in the Chicago nets.
In Toronto, Maurice (The
Rocket) Richard fired home
two goals while the Maple Leafs
were shorthanded in the sec-
ond period to help the Con-
treal Canadiens gain a 2-2 tie
in the only other National
Hockey League game.
all mark of 6-2-1 overshadows the
Boilermakers' season slate of 4-3-2.
Purdue beat Indiana 2-16.
Western Conference athletic
directors, voting over the week-
end, will decide the west coast
representative for New Year's
Day. The result will be an-
nounced Monday.
Paul Giel, brilliant Minnesota
tailback who personally accounted
for 257 of the Gophers' 322 net
yards gained, was the big man in
the inspired Northerners' offense.
Giel, 185-pound junior halfback,
made a sparkling bid for All-
America recognition, passing for
two 9f the Minnesota touchdowns
and scoring the third himself,

Boilermakers
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - (P) - Rex
Brock, 160-pound sophomore half-
back from Stafford, Kan., splashed
through the mud for two touch-
downs yesterday and Purdue won
a half share of the Big Ten foot-
ball championship by defeating
Indiana, 21-16.
WISCONSIN won the other half
by tying Minnesota, 21-21. Ath-
letic directors of the Western Con-
ference will decide which will go
to the Rose Bowl.
The final gun saved Purdue,
with Indiana roosting on the
Purdue one-yard line with 11
seconds to play. Indiana was set
back five yards on an offside
penalty, and Purdue Linemen
swarmed on little Peter Fisher
at the Purdue five on the last
play.
Purdue piled up a two-touch-
down advantage in the first quar-
ter on a two-yard plunge by Max
Schmaling and a nine-yard pass
from Dale Samuels to Brock.
THEN the Boilermakers went
scoreless the two middle periods
while Indiana, fired up for the
traditional Old Oaken Bucket
struggle, exploded for two touch-
downs in the second quarter and
forced a Purdue safety in the
third to take a 16-14 lead.

MIDWEST
Ohio State 27, Michigan 7
Wisconsin 7, Minnesota 7
Michigan State 62, Marquette 13
Purdue 21, Indiana 16
Northwestern 28, Illinois 26
Notre Dame 27, Iowa 0
Tulsa 44, Arkansas 34
Oklahoma 34, Nebraska 13
Iowa State 27, Kansas State 0
Missouri 20, Kansas 19
EAST
Syracuse 26, Fordham 13
Columbia 14, Brown 0
Villanova 51, Boston U. 6
Delaware 13, Bucknell 0
Princeton 33, Dartmouth 0
Rutgers 27, N.Y.U. 14
Penn State 17, Pittsburgh 0
Holy Cross 28, Temple 0
Yale 41, Harvard 14
Lehigh 14, Lafayette 7
Lebanon Valley 13, Juniata 6
Swarthmore 14, Haverford 12
Arnold 7, Moravian 0
Scranton 7, Albright 6
Dickinson 18, Ursinus 6
John Hopkins 12, Western Mary-
land 0
FAR WEST
Southern California 14, UCLA 12
California 26, Stanford '0
Oregon State 22, Oregon 19
SOUTH
Duke 34, North Carolina 0
Georgia Tech 30, Florida State 0
Kentucky 14, Tennessee 14
William and Mary 41, North Caro-
lina State 6
Wake Forest 28, Furman 0
Virginia 21, Washington & Lee 14

West Virginia 13, South Carolina 6
Alabama 27, Maryland 7
Florida 43, Miami 6
George Washington 29, Richmond
7
St. Augustine's 7, Delaware=State 6
Auburn 3, Clemson 0
The Citadel 34, Davidson 14
Tulane 46, Louisiana College 14

Nor thwes tern Squeezes.
By Illini in, Final. Minute

CHAMPAIGN, Ill. -- (R) - In a
story-book finish, quarterback
Dick Thomas hurled a 15-yard
scoring pass to fullback Chuck
Hren with five seconds left to hand
underdogNorthwestern a 28-26
victory over Illinois in a Big Ten
football finale yesterday.
IT SEEMED the Illini, favored
by 13 points had stowed away
the game at 26-21 when they halt-
ed a Wildcat drive on the one foot
line with one minute left.
But the Wildcats stormed
back with the clock running out
and aided by two 15 yard pen-
alties against Illinois pulled the
game out of the fire with
Hren's flanker grab of Thomas'

toss and mad dash into the end
zone.
After Wildcat point-kicker Norm
Kragseth converted the game end-
ed.
IN THE WILD game Northwest-
ern' had led 7-0, 7-6, 14-13, and
21-19 before Tommy O'Connell's
7-yard scoring shot to end Rex
Smith in the fourth period put the
Illini ahead 26-21.
Thomas also flipped a 26-yard
scoring pass to end Joe Collier
for a 14-6 Northwestern lead in
the second period.
O'Connell, who gilded a flock of
league records every time he
threw the ball, also completed a
60-yard scoring pass play to Smith

National Grid Roundup

Allen 45, Tuskegee 0
Hampton Institute 34, Virginia
Union 13 I
SOUTHWEST
Baylor 7, S.M.U. 7
Rice 12, T.C.U. 6
SERVICE FOOTBALL
Cherry Point Marines 45, Norfolk
Naval Air 0

Wildcats Fight to Deadlock
Favored Tennessee, 14-14

Kansas, Maryland, Panthers Upset

KNOXVILLE - (AP) - A furious
pack of Kentucky Wildcats staged
a sensational fourth quarter ral-
ly yesterday to score two touch-
downs and battle a favored Ten-
nessee football team to a 14-14
tie.
. . *
A TOPCOATED crowd of 30,000
braved freezing weather to see the
aroused Kentucky team scrap back
from a halftime 14-point deficit to
knot the count.
The savage battle was fought
out on a gridiron turned into
a sloppy mess by a record 22-
inch snow -which struck Knox-
villerFriday. The field had been
covered with a tarpaulin, but
water seeped through the cov-
ering.
It was all Tennessee in the first
half and just the reverse in the
second.
The jubilant Wildcats, who-have
never beaten a Tennessee team
coached by Gen. !Bob Neyland,
hoisted their entire coaching staff
to their shoulders after the game

and carried them to the dressing
room.
When quarterback Herb Hunt
punched over from the one-yard
line midway in the fourth quarter
for a Wildcat six-pointer, it
marked the first time Kentucky
has been able to score on Ten-
nessee in five years, and the tie
was the fifth by Kentucky against
the Neyland-coached Tennessee
team in 21 years.
Final Big Ten
Standings

ONLY DAYS LEFT
a H ELP!1
Hto buy your
personalized
CH R ISTMAS CARDS
at
CHESTER ROBERTS
312S.State ..Phone 3-1969
BRING THE ENTIRE FAMILY
Children's Portions
to
TTHE GOLDEN APPLES
DINING ROOM
SUNDAY. DINNER . . . From $2.00 Complete
Soup du jour: tream of Chicken
Roast Young Hen Turkey, dressing
Roost Prime Ribs of Beef ou jus
Broiled Ham Steak, pineapple ring
Grilled Baby Pork Chops, apple sauce
Chicken Cocciatoria
Veal Scaloppini
Broiled Spring Lamb Chops, mint sauce
300 S. Thayer. .. Tower Hotel.. . 2-4531

By The Associated Press
MOBILE-A fired, up Alabama
football team handed might Mary-
land its second upset in a row yes-
terday with a furious ground at-
tack that overwhelmed the Terps,
27 to 7.
The victory, eighth of the year
for the Crimson Tide against only
two defeats, gave Alabama a big
push toward an expected Orange
Bowl bid.
MARYLAND, favored to win by
a touchdown despite its loss to
Mississippi last week, couldn't get
its offense going in face of the
terrific line play by the 'Bama for-
ward wall.
The Terrapins' All-America
quarterback candidate, Jack
Scarbath, had only occasional
success with his tosses. Mary-
land's only score came on a 25-
yard pass from Scarbath to Lew
Weidensaul.
Clem Hobson, Crimson Tide
quarterback, best known for his
passing game, turned in a sur-
prisingly good running game to
spark the 'Bama ground attack in
the opening stages.
* * *
POWER RUNNERS Bobby Mar-
low, Bobby Luna and Tommy Lew-
is then joined in the four-touch-
down march.

4>

Bart Starr, freshman quarter.
back, took an 11-yard toss
from Luna for the first score.
Two other Crimson Tide touch-
downs came on one-yard
smashes after long sustained
drives.
Cecil Ingram, Alabama safety
man, raced across for the fourth
Alabama score in the closing sec-
onds with a 22-yard runback of
an intercepted Scarbath pass.
A near capacity crowd of 33,178
watched the game.
* * *
PENN STATE 17, PITT 0
PITTSBURGH-Penn State-a
10-point underdog - crushed the
University of Pittsburgh's hopes
for an Orange Bowl bid yesterday
by a 17-0 upset to repay a 1948
debt when Pitt ruined a perfect
season for the invading Nittany
Lions with a 7-0 triumph which
cost them a bowl bid.
A Pitt official conceded the loss
dissipated whatever prospects Pitt
had for the New Year's Day trip
to Miami.
IT WAS Penn State's seventh
victory in 10 games and the Nitta-
ny Lions' best mark since 1948.
That year the Lions won seven,
lost one and tied one. Thle loss was

Pitt's third in nine games - the
Panthers in beating Notre Dame,
Army and Ohio state had their
best record in 12 years.
Penn State tallied in the sec-
ond quarter and added another
touchdown and a field goal in
the final period. A crowd of 53,-
766-largest of the year at Pitt
stadium - watched the contest
on a soggy field and under over-
cast skies.
Jack Sherry, ,184-pound end
from Philadelphia, intercepted two
Pitt passes heaved by quarterback
Rudy Mattioli to set up the touch-
downs.
HALFBACK Buddy Rowell of
Erie, Pa., stepped over from the
three-yard line in the second pe-
riod for the first touchdown and'
quarterback Tony Rados wriggled
over from the one in the fourth
quarter for the second six-point-
er after Bill Leonard kicked a 12-
yard field goal earlier in the pe-
riod.
MISSOURI 20, KANSAS 19
COLUMBIA, Mo. - End Jack
Hurley deflected and then inter-
cepted a pass midway of the fourth

quarter to set up the winning
touchdown as the underdog Mis-
souri Tigers whipped the Kan-/
sas Jayhawks 20-19 in a Big Seven
Conference football game yester-
day.
The victory gave Missouri un-
disputed second place in the final
conference standings on a 5-1 rec-
ord. Oklahoma won the title by
beating Nebraska at Norman, Okla.
* * *
TONY Scardino, Missouri quar-
terback, who cost the Tigers a
touchdown early in the game by
fumbling on the Kansas one-yard
line, scored the winner on a keep-
after fullback Nick Carpas had
er play from the one-foot mark
charged too fast to get the ball
on an intended handoff from
Scardino. It was Scardino's first
touchdown in two seasons of play.
Paul Fuchs, the Tigers place-
kicking specialist, connected on
two points after touchdown in
the second quarter that gave
Missouri a 14-6 halftime lead.
Gil Reich, former West Point
defensive back, made only one of
the three Kansas attempts for
extra points. That made the dif-
ference in the victory.

Wisconsin
Purdue
'Ohio State
Minnesota
MICHIGAN
Illinois
Northwestern
Iowa
Indiana

W
4
4
5
3
4
2
2
2
1

L
1
1
2
1
2
5
5
5
5

T Pct.
1 .750
1 .750
0 .714
2 .667
0 .667
0 .286
0 .286
0 .286
0 .167

Make FOLLETT'S Your
Xmas Shopping Headquarters
for
BOOKS ... STATIONERY
CHRISTMAS CARDS ... SEALS
and WRAPPINGS

please come in and browse
FO LLETT'S
State St. at North University

.....

I

I

I

The DINNER
BELL
Open 5 P.M.-8 P.M. Sun.
WHOLESOME MEALS
Priced 60c-$1.50
808 South State

The Latest in Michigan Souvenirs
Beer Steins . ... . . . . . . . . . 1.50
Beer Mugs-Plastic . . . . . . 1.50
China . . . . . . . 3.50
StuffedpAnimalsk . . . . . . . 1.00 up
d Salt & Pepper Sha kers . " 1.50
( - ,-n- NAf n 17

CHRISTMAS and NEW YEAR'S

CRUISES

* Dec. 19 "QUEEN OF BERMUDA"... 15 Days
San. Juan, St. Thomas, Trinidad, Kingston
* Dec. 20 "NIEUW AMSTERDAM"... 16 Days
St. Thomas, Martinique, Barbados, Havana,
Nassau
# Dec. 23 "CAROLIA"... 12 Days

ONE STOP at
Packard Laundry
takes care of all 3!
and fast!
LAUNDRY
'/2-Hour Service
Using Maytag Automatic Washers . .
that wash clothes really clean! Serve
yourself, WASH & DRY in less than 1
hour. No risk of damage to your daintiest
o washables.
DRY CLEANING
10% Discount
Cash and carry discount for expert, guar-
anteed work by Michigan Dry Clean.
ers Co.
SHIRT SERVICE
48 Hour Service

I

Fountain Pens
Greeting Cards
Stationery
Office Supplies
Typewriters
W/C Tape &

C9
o r:

I

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan