TH -a- NaaA N I SLAasa
aAGE IX T 1 aayfaRaall'1V BLaIT
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1956
Backs Impressive as
College Football Scores
'MICHIGAN 42, UCLA 13
*llinois 32, California 20
*Ohio State 34, Nebraska 7
'Iowa.27, Indiana 0 '
'Purdue 16, Missouri 7
*Northwestern 14, Iowa State 13
*Michigan State 21, Stanford 7
*Minnesota 34, Washington 14;
*Wisconsin 41, Marquett 0
Army 32, VMI 12
Colgate 34, Cornell 6
Brown 20, Columbia 0
Dartmouth 13, New Hamp-
'Navy 39, William and Mary 0
Penn. St. 34, Penn. 0
*Pittsburgh 14, Syracuse 7
Princeton 28, Rutgers 6
*Yale 19, Conn. 14
Lafayette20, Temple 0
Edinboro 13, Slippery Rock 0
Maine 40, Rhode Island 0
Tufts 23, Bowdoin 0
Brandeis 26, Colbe 20
Deleware 33, Lehigh 7
Carnegie Tech 13, Buffalo 6
Hamilton 26, Swarthmore 0
Springfield 28, Amherst 7
South and Southwest
*Baylor 27, Texas Tech 0
Florida 20, Clemson 20
*Tennessee 35, Auburn 7
*Duke 40, Virginia 0
*Maryland 6, Wake Forrest 0
*Mississippi 37, Kentucky 7
*Oklahoma 36, North Caro-
Virginia Tech 35, North Caro-
lina State 6
Texas 7, Tulane 6
Georgia 3, Florida State 0
*Georgia Tech 9, SMU 7
Cincinnati 7, Tulane 6
Arkansas 19, Okla. A&M 7
Texas A&M 9, La. State 6
Colorado 34, Kansas State 0
Wyoming 27, Denver 0
* denotes grid picks choices
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PALO ALTO, Calif. (P) - The
sheer strength of the Michigan
State running game, brutal and
bone-jolting, took its toll on Stan-
ford in the key third quarter yes-
terday to give the Spartans a 21-7
victory over the West Coast Rose
State set the pattern by scoring
in the first period, using steam-
roller tactics to go 65 yards in 14
Clarence Peaks, the versatile
plunging and punting left half
from Flint, was the pace-setter in
that drive and throughout the en-
tire gamefor the rugged Spartans.
Peaks went over from the two to
Stanford Strikes Bac k
Stanford struck back to even
the game with a pass-engineered
second period tally.
MSU held the ball for the first
nine minutes and 32 seconds of
the second half, advancing slowly
-- but as inevitably as a glacier
It took 19 plays for the Spartans
to roll the length of the field for
the second touchdown. MSU
chopped out its gains the hard
way - a few feet at a time. Four
times in a row just a few more
feet or inches were needed on the
fourth down to keep the drive
Four times in a row, the hard-
hitting Spartan backs made it.
Pat Wilson picked up the larg-
est chunk of yardage - 10 on a
quarterback sneak. Denis Mendyk,
teaming with Peaks, had a nine
yard gain during the drive.
Gilbert Bucks Over
Fullback Don Gilbert bucked
over from the one for the touch-
down. The second Spartan touch-
down of the third period was made
Ellison Kelly recovered a fumble
by Gordy Young on the Stanford
18 and MSU's second backfield
penetrated into touchdown terri-
tory in six running plays with Jim
Wulff going over -from the two.
Dave Kaiser, remembered well
here for his game-winning Rose
Bowl field goalmagainst UCLA,
neatly booted all three extra
points for the Spartans.
Peaks was getting outstanding
distances when he did the punt-
ing - sending many of his boots
into the end zone.
Well in Debut
(Continued from Page 1
Play was less sharp as second
half started. Michigan finally
made "the costly error." A deep
punt by Bradley put Michigan on
its six, where on the first play
Herrnstein let the ball slip out
of his hands.
Uclan quarterback Bob Bergh-
dahl fell on the ball on the one.
It was an easy matter for hard-
hitting sophomore fullback Barry
Billington then to push over cen-
ter for the score.
The most explosive play of the
game was to. come soon after.
Guard Dick Hill wrested a fumbled
ball away from 'another UCLA
sophomore, tailback Don Long. A
personal foul penalty moved the
ball to Michigan's 30.
Wingback Barr then took the
ball on a run to the, left side. A.
long, leading pass that Kramer
could take in stride over his shoul-
der gave Michigan a brillianit 70-
The final period picked up gain.
The pass-happy visitors clicked
for a score on a toss from :Brad-
ley to end Dick Wallen. The extra
point was missed as linebacker
Barr nearly managed to block it.
The last tally at 13:48 was just
Icing, as third string fullback Jim
Dickey scored off right tackle from
the three. Second string fullback
Jim Byers did not see any action
yesterday, since he was bothered
by an extracted tooth.
ANN ARBOR P)'- - Statistics.
of the UCLA-Michigan game
First Down 12 1s
Rushing Yardage 97 234
Passing Yardage 132 103
Passes 9-22 4-9
Passes intercepted 0 0
Punts 6-35 3-39
Fumbles Lost 4 4
Yards Penalized 20 25
UCLA'S FIRST SCORE-Sophomore fullback Barry Billington scores the Bruins first TD after the
play had been set up by a recovered Michigan fumble on the one yard line. Attempting to make the
stop are Jim Van Pelt (24), John Herrnstein (36), Tom Maentz (85), and Dick Hill (69).
Illini Overcomes California, 32-20;
Score Four TD's In Third Period
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THE WORLD TRAVEL AND ADVENTURE SERIES OF ANN ARBOR
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CHAMPAIGN, Ill. (P)-Califor-c
nia rolled up a 20-0 halftime bulge
yesterday and then rolled over and
died as Illinois lashed across four
touchdowns within six and one
half minutes of the third period
en route to a 32-20 season opening
The Golden Bears, 13-point un-
derdogs, displayed such passing
and running finesse in the first
In First Win
COLUMBUS, Ohio (')-Display-
ing the same crushing ground at-
tack which carried themto their
second straight Big Ten title last
year, Ohio State's Bucks yester-
day ground out a 34-7 victory over
A throng of 82,153 watched the'
powerful Bucks go 77 yards in 12
plays, 66 yards in 9, 84 yards in 5
and 92 yards in 7 for touchdowns.
Two of the scores came after pass
interceptions, and the fifth one on
a blocked punt.
Ohio scored two touchdowns in
each of the first two periods and
then coasted in as Coach Woody
,Hayes used 42 players.
Nebraska's lone score came in
the third period when Jerry Pe-
tersen, s e c o n d string tackle,
blocked an Ohio punt and fell on
it in the end zone. Ohio ground
out 416 yards on running plays,
and added 62 through the air for
a 478 total, to Nebraska's 253.
Don Clark, second string Ohio
halfback, was the game's No. 1
scorer. The Akron sophomore,
running from the left halfback
spot vacated by All-America Hop-
along Cassady, scored touchdowns
on runs of 35 and 38 yards.
half it looked as if the Illini would
be disgraced before 54,833 fans,
a record home opening crowd.
Then the Illini's ineptness
turned into alertness and Califor-'
nia - beaten 7-6 by Baylor a week
ago - collapsed into futility.
The third quarter was only a
little more than five minutes old
when Don Gilkey's poor 19-yard
punt for the Bears was taken by
Illinois on the California 38. In
four plays the Illini scored when
fullback Ray Nitschke romped 26
yards, fumbled on the five, and
Abe Woodson recovered the
bounding ball in the end zone.
Then in trip-harnmer fashion
three more touchdowns made this
way: Bob Allen recovered Gus
Gianulias' bobble on the Califor-
nia 19. On the fourth play from
there, Hiles Stout scored on a
quarterback sneak from the one.
Dave Walker captured Herb
Jackson's fumble on the Bears' 23.
On the second down, Stout assed
15 yards to Woodson, who sped
the final five.
Joe Contestavile's attempted
pass was stolen by KentSutter, sec-
ond string Illini center, on the
Bears 20, and he galloped into the
The Illini tallied again in the
first four minutes of the last quar-
ter, which gave them five touch-
downs in less than 11 minutes of
Stout to Jefferson
This time, Stout hit Woodson
for a 51-yard aerial play that car-
ried to the California 25. Stout
eventually shot an 11-yard scor-
ing pass to Harry Jefferson.
California ripped through Illi-
nois for 54 yards in eight plays to
score in the first period. Herb
Jackson's 21 yard run was the key,
and John Stewart finally drove
over on a pitchout from the two.
Twice more the Bears crossed
the Illinois goal in the second
quarter. They thrust 78 yards in
four plays as Jackson ripped off
32 yards, and Stewart eventually
scored on a 38 yard around end
With one and one half minutes
left before theuhalf, Bill Cooper
recovered a fumble by Chuck
Schrader, Illini junior quarterback,
on the Illinois 31. Contestatile
polished it off with a 12-yard
touchdown toss to Norm. Becker
who sidestepped Schrader for the
"We had to be helped," said Il-
lini coach Ray Eliot after the
game. "I guess you can call it
luck or the breaks, but, boy! that
was a terrific six minutes for us
in the third period.
NU WINS OPENER:
McKiever Scores 14 Points
As Wildcats Edge Iowa St.
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EVANSTON, Ill. (P) - Bob Mc-
Kiever, a home town product who
starred at Evanston High School,
scored two touchdowns and added
both extra points yesterday in
leading Northwestern to a 14-13
victory over Iowa State in the
Wildcats' football opener.
McKiever gained 120 yards in 22
carries and made Coach Ara Par-
seghian's debut in Big Ten circles
a successful one although Iowa
State battled down to the end
and fumbled on Northwestern's
7 as the final gun sounded.
Iowa Crushes Indiana, 27-0 oGi al i e.La
To Gain Early Big Ten Lead
Jim Kudlinski, a fourth string
quarterback, sparked Iowa State's
fourth quarter rally with a 42-yard
pass which set up a 15-yard touch-
down run by Chuck Latting.
Latting also scored Iowa State's
first touchdown with a 38-yard
run up the middle that brought
the Cyclones back into the game
with only nine seconds remaining
in the third quarter.
Until then, Northwestern had
completely dominated the game
with McKiever doing yeoman
work. Northwestern took the op-
ening kickoff and marched 65
yards in 15 plays with McKiever
going over from the 2.
Iowa State came to life late -in
the third quarter. Trailing 14-0,
the Cyclones punted to Northwest-
ern's 32, but Geroge Godektum-
bled and Chuck Muelhaupt recov-
ered for Iowa State on the Wild-
cat 32. A 5-yard penalty and a 1-
yard loss put the ball on the 38
from where Latting raced to his
Late in the fourth quarter, Mc-
Kiever punted 59 yards to lowa
State's 14. Fullback Mary Walter
smashed 23 yards and two more-
running plays netted Iowa State
a first down on its own 48. Kud-
linski then whpiped his 42-yarf
pass to halfback Paul Shupe on
Northwestern's 15. Latting pow-
ered his way into the end zone.
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BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (A')--Iowa
capitalized on Indiana errors for
two early touchdowns yesterday
and then mauled the Hoosiers
with the one-two punch of half-
back Don Dobrino and quarter-
back Kenny Ploen, 27-0.
The result, unexpectedly lopsid-
ed, made the Hawkeyes at least
temporary leaders of the Big Ten
football race. The first conference
game of the season, televised on a
regional NBC hookup and also
broadcast, attracted about 25,000
fans in 80 degree sunshine.
Four different players scored
the Iowa touchdowns, all on short
runs. Bill Happel, junior right'
halfback, ran from the Indiana 7
in the first quarter after end
Frank Gliliam grabbed a fumble
by Hoosier sophomore Jim Powell
on the Indiana 16.
Fullback John Nocera racked
up another Hawk touchdown from
the Indiana 1. Center Charley
Pierce set it up by intercepting
Chick Cichkowski's pass on the
Hoosier 24. ered his way into the end zone.
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