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November 01, 1953 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-11-01

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





Ir Dme,Ma ryla nd in

To Stay Undefeated

Nation's Top Grid Team
EasilyBlasts Navy, 38-7

wSOUTH BEND, Ind.-(R)-Tn-
beaten Notre Dame, the nation's
No. 1 team, poured a four-touch-
down, second quarter broadside in-
to inept Navy and then coasted
with reserves for a 38-7 victory
watched on television by ailing
Coach Frank Leahy Saturday.
The fifth straight Irish triumph
of the season marked one of the
worst trimmings of the Middies in
an unbroke 27-game series which
now includes 22 Notre Dame vic-
~ tories.
- *
NOTRE DAME'S 26-point out-
burst in the second quarter after
a scoreless first period turned the
game into an Irish waltz before
58,154 fans. Acting Coach Joe Mc-
Ardle emptied the 50-player Irish
bench trying to hold down the
c score.
Five different players scored
Notre Dame touchdowns, the
first two-contributed by regular
right half Joe Heap on a short
plunge and a lucky tip from a
Navy defender in the end zone
on a 28-yard pass by quarter-
back Ralph Guglielmi.
Guglielmi romped 49 yards for
the third Irish touchdown after
. intercepting a pass by Navy quar-
- terback George Welsh, who also
had tipped the touchdown pass to
THE FOURTH Irish touchdown
in the second quarter came on a
32-yard drive by reserves with full-
back Tom McHugh diving over
from the one. After that Irish subs
pushed the Navy around until late
in the last period when fullback
Dick Padberg scored on a pass-
lateral play covering 10 yards.
Navy simply couldn't recover
from the shock of that second
quarter blast and yielded a
touchdown in the third and
fourth periods to Irish subs.
The fifth Notre Dame score
came when No. 2 quarterback

Carey, on a keep-it play, battled
28 yards for a touchdown.
EARLY IN the fourth period,
with the Irish bench running thin
Carey tossed a three-yard pass to
halfback Dick Keller for the last
Notre Dame touchdown.
Only two Notre Dame conver-
sion attempts were good, one
each by Menil Mavraides and re-
serve quarterback Don Schaefer.
Leahy, who was stricken by a
stomach spasm in last week's vic-
tory over Georgia Tech, had no
need to give the team an expected
half-time pep talk by telephone.
WATCHING the game on TV at
his Long Beach, Ind., home 30
miles away, Leahy talked to As-
sistant Coach McArdle at half-
time and apparently told him toj
take it easy on Navy, one of the
best traditional foes on Notre
Dame's schedule.
The game broke wide open in
the second period when Navy
tenaciousness turned into be-
wildered inadequacy.
Navy interference on a Notre
Dame pass started the Irish driv-
ing 42 yards for their first touch-
down with Heap bowling into the
end zone from the Navy 1.
ONE MINUTE later, the Irish
recovered a Navy fumble in mid-
field and in two plays had their
second touchdown. Guglielmi's
looping 28-yard toss into the end
zone was tipped into Heap's hands3
by Navy quarterback Welsh. On
the previously play, Guglielmi fired1
a 22-yard pass to Heap.
That made it 12-0 for the
Irish, but Notre Dame contin-
ued to apply fierce pressure.
Welsh's pass was intercepted by
Guglielmi in mid-field and he
streaked 49 yards to a touch-1
down, surrounded by blockers. t
That was the ball game. It was
the most decisive Notre Dame vic-
tory over Navy since a 40-0 ver-
dict in 1949, the most lop-sided!
of the series.
Navy..........0 0 0 7- 7
Notre Dame ....0 26 6 6-38
Navy scoring: Touchdowns,
Padberg. Conversion, Harmon.
Notre Dame scoring: Touch-
downs, Heap 2, Guglielmi, Mc-
Hugh, Carey, Keller. Conver-
sions, Mavraides, Schaefer.

Ohio State's
Rally Downs
{cats -_27-13
COLUMBUS, Ohio - (P)-- Ohio
State's comeback Bucks spotted
Northwestern a first period touch-
down Saturday and then roared
back with a spectacular show of
power and passing to defeat the
Wildcats 27-13 before a throng of
It was the fourth time in Ohio's
five victories that the Bucks have
battled from behind to take the
verdict. The game was closer than
the score indicates and but for a
couple of bad breaks Northwest-
ern might have walked off the field
with its first victory over Ohio
State in five years.
ped a pass in the end zone in the
second period, and another Wild-
cat end fumbled on Ohio's 28 in
the final period with Northwestern
only a touchdown behind. Ohio'sI
Howard "Hopalong" Cassady cap-
italized on that last bobble by go-
ing 67 yards on the next play for
the Buckeye's insurance touch-1
i down.

MSC Romps.
By Beavers
In 34-6 Tilt
EAST LANSING, Mich. -- OP) --
All the scoring but one touch-
down came in the first half Sat-
urday as Michigan 'State, furious
at having its 28-game win streak
broken last week, took out its rage
on Oregon State wih a 34-6 vic-
tory before a sell-out crowd of
The 6-0 defeat by Purdue a week
ago dropped Michigan State, rated
second behind Notre Dame all sea-
son, back to sixth place in The
Associated Press poll.
ALTHOUGH badly riddled by
injuries, Michigan State alternated
its hard running offensive backs
for two touchdowns each in the
first and second periods and one
more in the final quarter.
Oregon State made its single
score when Ken Brown fell on a
fumble by Chuck Brackett that
rolled over the MSC goal line af-
ter a good drive of 74 yards.
* * *
JIMMY ELLIS, speedy Spartan
safety man of past seasons, now
converted to a halfback, made the
most spectacular touchdown when
he grabbed a punt and ran 76
yards along the sidelnes.
Ellis bucked over from the
one-foot line for another touch-
down after a 65 yard drive to
carry off MSC scoring honors.
Billy Wells scampered 22 yards
around end and Even Slonac
bucked over from the six yard
line for the other two first-half
Michigan State superiority
showed in the statistics as the
Spartans made 18 first downs to 8
for Oregon State, outrushed the
Beavers 283 yards to 68, and out-
passed them 97 yards to 60.
Michigan State 14 14 0 6-34
Oregon State 0 0 0 6- 6
Michigan State scoring: Touch-
downs, Wells, Ellis 2, Slonac,
Dohoney. Conversions, Slonao
2, Planutis 2.
Oregon State scoring: Touch-
down, Brown.

Dogged South Carolina
Beaten by Terps,_24-6

Coach Jim Tatum stuck to his
practice of using his best team for
only half of the game Saturday as
undefeated Maryland had a tough-
er time than usual to make stub-
born South Carolina its seventh
victim, 24-6.
The first eleven punched over
two quick touchdowns in the first
period, added a field goal during
-oas auk IT uo1o Jo saenuiu AUg
ond period and engaged in a score-
less third quarter.
* * *
THFE FIRST team appeared in
the second period only for the pur-
pose of trying to stop South Caro-
lina from scoring.
Maryland's second and third
teams played out the last 15
minutes after their front liners

had set them up for an early
South Carolina intercepted a
pass by quarterback Bernie Fal-
oney on its 11 to snuff out one
threat and then forced him to fum-
ble. Faloney retaliated by inter-
cepting a pass and starting
Maryland finally on a 50-yard
drive which fullback Ralph Felton
climaxed by plunging the final
Halfback Chet Hanulak, with
the aid of blocks by Dick No-
lan and John Bowersox, wheeled
a punt back 65 yards for a
With two seconds to go ,in the
half Maryland's Dick Bielski kick-
ed a field goal from the 37. Ed
Vereb took the ball over for the
final score on a six-yard dash.


I i(I

-Daily--Chuck Kelsey
AND THEY'RE OFF-Michigan's Ted Kress returns the opening
kickoff 29 yards to the Wolverine 34 yard line.

Ohio had only 22 first downs UCLA California,
to Northwestern's 19, and out- T p
gained the Wildcats only 238 to rJ-
223 yards on the ground. The BregsnsnpschsdTrhea2s, fi-7r
Bucks matched the 238 figure ~r g n U s t r j n ,1 -
through the air, while North- LOS ANGELES -(1) - Triple- d
western passed for only 79 yards. LOS ANG ES - nd Tiple- scored himself from the one- yard
In he irt prio Dck homsthreat Paul Cameron and his bat- mark for the Bears only touch-
In the first period Dick Thomas, tering UCLA teammates belted a down.
Northwestern quarterback, passed stubborn California Bear eleven
15 yards to end John Biever to get into submission Saturday, 20-7, OREGON 13, USC 7
the ball in close and then pitched and kept alive their chances of P
seven yards to end Joe Collier for landing in the Rose Bowl. PORTLAND, Ore.-UP)-South-
the first score. Performing before 70,003 home- ern Calfornia, the West Coast's
*Pfcoming day fans in their annual last undefeated team, fell before!
EARLY IN the second period, Pacific Coast Conference clash, lightly regarded Oregon, 13-7, in
after a 65-yard march, center John Cameron and company broke a phe ame Satrdayr
Damore missed a field goal at- half time 7-7 tie with two touch- prise game Saturday.
tempt for the Wildcats and then dwsi h hr eidadot Southern California, ranked No.
temp fortheWildatsand hendowns in the third period and out- 7 in the nation in the weekly As-
the Bucks started moving. played the Bears from there on in. sociated Press poll, mustered only
Cassady plunged a yard for s d s d
Ohio's first marker after a hitch- two sustained drives against a


Gophers Rip
Pitt, 35.14

out by Thomas went awry and
Bob Joslin recovered for Ohio
on the Wildcat 18.
Northwestern 6 0 0 7-13
Ohio State 0 7 13 7-27
Northwestern scoring: Touch-
downs, Collier, Lauter. Con-
version, Rondou.
Ohio State scoring: Touchdowns,
Cassady 2, Watkins, Hague.j
Conversions, Weed 3.

THE VICTORY gave the BruinsI
their sixth win of the season, their
fourth conference triumph and{
left them still trailing Stanford,
who handed them their only loss.
Cameron passed, ran and
kicked the Bruins to the victory,
scoring one of the three touch-
downs and tossing for another.
Quarterback Paul Larson sent
California 77 yards in 15 excellent
plays in the second, quarter and

hard-charging Oregon line.
ter slamming into the ball-carrier
on almost every play, Oregon stop-
ped the first Southern California
drive, a 75-yard march, on the
Oregon 5.
The other drive also went 75
yards but that time halfback
Aramis Dandoy went over on an.
end sweep in the third quarter.
Oregon used passes to open up
the vaunted Southern California


1& Ca4'&/'/

ta carved Pittsburgh with buzz-
saw efficiency as irresistible Paul
Giel delivered three touchdowns to
guide the resurging Gophers to a
35-14 victory Saturday in a na-
tionally televised football game.
The All-America Gopher tail-
back shook out the brawny Pitt
line's early stubbornness with two
touchdown smashes in the second
quarter, then wheeled 25 hip-swing
yards for a third quarter score to
crack open the game.
GIEL RETIRED from the game
after injuring his leg slightly on
his final touchdown, but the rap-
idly wilting Panthers caved in
under the relentless Minnesota of-
fense which unfurled % brilliant
passing attack,
Giel flashed 65 yards with a
Panther punt early in the sec-
ond quarter to the Pitt five and
cracked over two plays later
from the two. Pitt retaliated
with a 57-yard march following
a kickoY, sending fullback Bob-
by Epps over from the'two to tie
the score.
Stung by the touchdown, Min-
nesota drove 81 yards against the
clock and Giel hacked over from
the two.
Pittsburgh 0 7 0 7-14
Minnesota 0 13 7 15-35
Pittsburgh scoring: Touchdowns,
Epps, Zombeck. Conversions,
Blanda 2.

daily 69e daily
State and Packard


6ecsmes95your {7ele!

Circus Catch Gives Badgers 10-6 Win

MADISON, Wis. -(/P) - Half-
back Harland Carl snatched a pass
out of defender Binky Broeder's
arms and threaded 15 yards for a
fourth quarter touchdown Satur-
day giving Wisconsin a 10-6 vic-
tory over Iowa in a Big Ten foot-
ball game.
The circus catch after Broeder
had deflected the 23-yard pitch
from Jim Miller broke up a bitter
battle before a homecoming crowd
of 52,819 in Camp Randall Stadium
and left the Badgers with a 2-1
conference record. The loss was
the Hawkeyes' third in four Big
Ten games.
ALTHOUGH Iowa crossed mid-
field only twice, they led the Badg-
ers by a 6-3 margin with only eightj
minutes to go when Miller con-
nected with Carl on the payoff
pitch. The winning drive covered
61' yards after Carl had returned
Broeder's poorest punt of the day
to the Wisconsin 39.
The Hawkeyes let the Badgers
run wild, but were tough inside
their own 20. Wisconsin drove to
the 16 as the second period
opened but were halted and set-
tled for one of tackle Bill Mil-
ler's field goals, booted from the

Iowa struck back with three
Iminutes to go in the same quar-
ter, the first timetthey were in
Badger territory, with Jerry Rei-
chow, a third string quarterback,
passing 37 yards to George (Dusty)
Rie fn the trnern hd


plete, but Rice slipped behind the
Badger defense on fourth down,
took thedthrow and stepped into
the end zone.

Schenectady, New York
Sunday, 4:00 P.M.


0 6 0 0-6
0 3 0 7-10


rce ior tne ouc own.
WISCONSIN rolled up 374 yards,
211 of them on Miller's comple-
tion of 10 passes on 23 attempts,
but lost its punch in the scoring
zone except for the lone stab in
the closing minutes. Iowa made
only 170 yards total, and failed
to put together two first downs in
a row until late in the game.
The Badgers were inside the
Iowa 35-yard line seven times,
only to fall apart offensively
before the hard charging Hawk-
eye forwards.
The second quarter drive that
ended with Bill Miller's field goal
covered 49 yards. The final march
covered 61 yards in five plays with
Bill Miller adding the extra point.
Iowa's touchdown resulted fromt
Lou Matykiewicz's interception of
a pass on the Wisconsin 40. Rei-
chow immediately replaced Maty-
kiewicz at quarterback and after'
Broeder picked up three yards
started passing.
His first two tries were incom-

Iowa scoring: Touchdown,,Rice.
Wisconsin scoring: Touchdown,
Carl. Conversion, W. Miller.
Field goal, W. Miller.


Lane Hall


HERE'S A CAREFREE SHOE... a jaunty moccasin
tie with more comfort per inch than your feet ever
felt -- A MANSFIELD by Bostonian.

Minnesota scoring:'
Giel 3, Quist 2.
tackled Ford.
Cappelletti 3.

Safety, Rog

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v t

Bell Telephone companies pick many
of their top executives from among
their engineers. More than half the
Presidents of all Bell companies have
engineering degrees-as does the Presi-
dent of the American Telephone &
Telegraph Company.

What kind of engineering -interests
you most as a life work? Listed below
are some of the opportunities in Bell
System companies for engineering
abilities of every type . . . well-paid,
satisfying, permanent jobs in rapidly
growing fields:

ADMINISTRATIVE ENGINEERING-Michigan Bell"Telephone Company
and other Bell companies, such as Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Wisconsin and
Long Lines Department, A.T.&T. Co.
Sandia Corporation (operated by Western Electric Co. for the Atomic
Energy Commission).
RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT- Bell Telephone Laboratories and


W --A

A17 I& ff I





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