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November 06, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-06

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

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6f 1955

THE MICHIGAN UAYLY

SIJWAY, OVEMER 6195 THEMICHGAN AIL

Michigan

State

Blanks

Purdue,

27-0

Victory Earns Spartans
Tie For Second With 'M'

I.

Football Scores

-Daily-John Hirtzel
RON HANSON intercepts a Michi-
gan :passlate in yesterday's game,
which Illinois won, 25-6.

Yale Startles
Army, 14-12
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (A)-An in-
spired Yale football team, playing
as though the Ivy League reputa-
tion was at stake, upset heavily
favored Army yesterday, 14-12, in
the Yale Bowl before 61,000 fans,
the East's biggest crowd of the
season.
Dick Winterbauer converted
after both touchdowns while Ralph
Chesnauskas missed both kicks for
Army to spell the difference.
The hard-fought battle, ending
one of the most colorful football
series between an'Ivy League team
and a major "independent," was
clinphed about midway in the last
period when Al Ward sliced off
tackle from the 4 yard line.
Pete Lash sent Army in front
early in the second period with a
21-yard end run. Moments later
Yale's Loucks tossed to Paul Lo-
pata, a 15-yard pass and run
touchdown play and Winterbauer's
placement put Yale in front to
stay.

By The Associated Press
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Michigan
State's Earl Morrall stunned Pur-
due with a 90-yard touchdown run
and the Spartans buried the Pur-
due jinx yesterday, 27-0.
The win, coupled with Michi-
gan's loss to Illinois, put Michigan
State in a second place deadlock
with the Wolverines In the Big
Ten, as each team now has an
identical 4-1 record.
The Spartans had lost to Purdue
in both previous meetings since
Michigan State joined the Big Ten.
The razor-sharp Spartans were
outgained from scrimmage but
they grabbed five Purdue fumbles
and intercepted four Purdue pass-
es.
Morrall made his long dash in
the second quarter after picking
off au attempted lateral by Bill
Murakowski, Purdue fullback. It
went into the record books as a
fumble recovery.
Halfback Clarence Peaks added
another second-quarter touchdown
on a 10-yard end run, climaxing
a drive started when guard Arch
Matsos intercepted a Purdue pass'
at the Purdue 33.
The Spartans turned two more,
Purdue mistakes into touchdowns
in the third period. Sophomore
halfback Walt- Kowalczyk sprinted
20 yards to score after guard Carl
Nystrom had, recovered a Mura-.
kowski fumble on the Michigan
State 42.
Ohio State 20, Indiana 13
COLUMBUS, Ohio-Red-haired
Howard "Hopalong Cassady was
the big difference yesterday as
Ohio State defeated underdog;
Indiana 20-13 for the Buckeyes'
fourth straight Western Confer-
ence victory.
The All-America halfback scor-
ed two touchdowns in the second
period and ran sensationally
throughout the contest to keep,
the defending champion Bucks at
the top of the Big Ten race.
1G
JIM ORWI'G

It was the fourth straight year
Cassady had proved a nemesis for
the hustling Hoosiers. As a fresh-
man he scored three touchdowns
against Indiana in his collegiate
debut. The last two years his
touchdown runs were deciding fac-
tors in Indiana defeats, and yes-
terday he ran his four-year touch-
down total to seven against the
Hoosiers.
The: speedy back has 11 touch-
downs this season 33 for his ca-
reer, and with two games to go is
only three points back of the Ohio
scoring record of 201 set In the
teens by All-America Chic Harley.
* * *
Iowa 26, MInnesota 0
IOWA CITY, Ia.-A vengeance-
bent Iowa football team led by
senior backs Eddie Vincent and
Jerry Reichow belted Minnesota
26-0 yesterday for its third mid-
west margin, over the Gophers in
their 49-game series.
The steamed up Iowans, still
irked by a 22-20 loss at Minne-
apolis a year ago on a safety after
the Hawks had an 81-yard touch-
down punt return called back,
rolled over Minnesota for a 19-0
half-time lead.
They went far out of reach late
in the third period on Kenny
Ploen's 25-yard touchdown run
after he failed to find his intended
pass receiver.
Vincent and Reichow were the
top heroes for the home crowd of
52,459 as Iowa smothered Minne-
sota with its first-half fury.
Wisconsin 41, Northwestern 0
* * *
Wisconsin 41, Northwestern 14
EVANSTON, Ill -- Jim Miller
hurled two touchdown passes and
his quarterback partner, Jim Ha-
luska, uncorked another as the
Wisconsin Badgers yesterday broke
a three-game losing streak by fur-
ther humiliating winless North-
western,.41-14.
The defeat was Northwestern's
seventh of the campaign. The
Badgers, gaining their third Big
Ten football triumph against two
losses, registered their seventh
straight decision over the Wildcats
in a long rivalry before a crowd of
40;000.

EDDIE VINCENT
.., paces Iowa win
Duke, Middies
Battle to Tie
BALTIMORE (M -Fullback Bry-
ant Aldridge's running for Duke
offset sensational second half
passing by George Welch of Navy
yesterday as the teams battled to a
7-7 football draw.
Duke's Jim Nelson missed a field
goal from the 15 in the last 40
seconds. Navy's Ned Oldham tried
one unsuccessfully just before that
from the Duke 40. after the Blue
Devils had knocked the Middies
back from the Duke 11.
Welsh Sparkles
Welsh, completing seven straight
passes after the second half open-
ed, pitched Navy to its score on a
13-yard toss to All-America end
Ron Beagle. Twice during the 84-
yard drive after the second half
kickoff, Welsh gambled on last
down - on his own 37 and Duke's
37 - and substitute back Vince
Monto made good for first downs.
Duke, which stuck to the ground
all the way with quarterback Sun-
ny Jurgensen throwing only six
times, got even after Welsh pulled
a questionable play. The Navy
quarterback made a vain stab for
a bouncing punt which he couldn't
hold and Duke's Bernie Blaney re-
covered on the Navy 35.
Aldridge bulled the last 27 yards
by himself on four hits at the
Navy line and scored from the 1.

MIDWEST
Illinois 25, Michigan 6
Iowa 26, Minnesota 0
Wisconsin 41, Northwestern 14
Kansas State 46, Kansas 0
Oklahoma 20, Missouri 0
Michigan State 27, Purdue 0
Colorado A&M 20, Oklahoma
A&M 13
Ohio State 20, Indiana 13
Detroit 20, Marquette 7.
Nebraska 10, Iowa State 7
Miami (O.) 7, Bowling Green 0
EAST'
Delaware 36, Gettysburg 0
Cornell 20, Brown 7
Dartmouth 14, Columbia 7
Pittsburgh 18, Virginia 7
Harvard 7, Princeton 6
Yale 14, Army 12
Notre Dame 46, Penn 14
Lafayette 16, Rutgers 7
Colgate 35,.Bucknell 7
Penn State 21, Syracuse 20
SOUTH
N. Carolina 32, S. Carolina 14
Vanderbilt 34, Kentucky 0
Duke 7, Navy 7
Maryland 13, LSU 0
Clemson 21, Virginia Tech 16
Florida 19, Georgia 13
Georgia Tech 7, Tennessee 7
Tulane 27, Alabama 0
Auburn 27, Mississippi State 26
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 10, Rice 0

Texas 21, Baylor 20
Tulsa 17, Houston 14
FAR WEST
Stanford 28, USC 20
California 20, Washington *
UCLA 34, College of Pacific 0
Colorado 37, Utah:7
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By JIM BAAD
A year with the freshmen, a year
on the bench, and now the Number
1 left tackle for Michigan's football
squad..
So goes the dollege football his-
tory of Jim Orwig. As a sophomore
he didn't play a minute, as a junior
he's started every game.
Hard to single outbecause of
the position he plays, his out-
standing ability can best be ap-
praised through his function with
the team as a unit.
A Great Line
Michigan's line has shown time
and time again that it can hold
when it has to-a true sign of
greatness. Iowa was stopped on a
crucial fourth down play that
helped turn the tide; hard charg-
ing Minnesota gained only 44 yards
and were beaten in the second
half; a highly touted Army offense
never crossed the goal line.
This is the line that Orwig is a
part of. This is the team that he
calls "the greatest bunch of guys
I've ever played 'with. We're all
pulling together," he adds, "each
man helping every other man, and
you have that feeling that every
guy you're playing with is going
to do the right thing."
Looks One Game Ahead
When asked how he felt about
the pressure the newspapers have
been putting on Michigan, or if he
resented the "Rose Bowl, Rose
Bowl" chant that rises every Sat-
urday afternoon, he just quietly
shook his head.
"I've never heard that Rose

Bowl chant," he said, "and none
of us pay much attention to what
the newspapers say. We just look
one game ahead and forget every-
thing else."
Orwig hails from Toledo, Ohio,
where he played an all-city brand
of football and ran track, at De-
Vilbiss High School. DeVilbiss has
trained two other top football play-
ers for theWolverines, Bob Chap-
pius and. Tim Green; so Orwig has
great precedents to follow.
Has High Average
Football is tremendously im-
portant to Orwig, but the 6', 194-
pound junior doesn't spend all his
time on thinking about the grid-
iron. He is currently carrying a
3.4 average'on a pre-med course.
This intelligence plus a great
fighting spirit are much of what
makes Orwig the tackle he is at
only 194 pounds. Not being what
one calls a "natural football play-
er" Orwig works very hard for
what he has gained. Both he and
Al Sigman, his partner at the
other tackle, are out early to prac-
tice, and work a lot with each
other.
Credits Holloway
Bob Holloway, the Michigan
coach to whom Orwig gives most
of the credit for his defensive
know-how, confirms the fact that
Orwig's fine mind and deep inter-
est make him the football player
he is.
"Orwig listens very"carefully to
what he's told to do, and then be-
cause he has put so much time into
the game, he can execute every-
thing perfectly," explains Hollo-
way.

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MICHIGAN UNION
main 2ininy KPoom
DINNER NOVEMBER 6, 1955
Fresh Gulf Shrimp Cocktail Half Grapefruit a la Rose
Chilled Cranberry Juice Mixed Fruit Cocktail
Cream of Chicken Soup a ta Reine Consomme Royale
Iced Celery Hearts Radishes Mixed Olives
ROAST PRIME RIB OF BEEF AU JUS
BREAST OF MILK FED CHICKEN, EUGENIE
ROAST LOIN OF PORK WITH APPLE SAUCE
CALF'S LIVER SAUTE WITH FRENCH FRIED ONION RINGS
BROILED LAMB CHOPS ON TOAST WITH MINT JELLY
BROILED N. Y. SIRLOIN STEAK, MAITRE D'HOTEL
Broccoli Hollandaise or Buttered Green Peas
Candied Sweet or Cream Whipped or French Fried Potatoes
Avocado and Grapefruit Salad with French Dressing
Head Lettuce Salad with 1000 Island Dressing
Hot Rolls Butter Rye Krisp
Coffee Milk Tea Buttermilk

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