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October 06, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-06

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

LY

erine AerialAttack Smothers Georgia,

IL

)ta

s 21-17,
- Purdue
?OLis (A') - Quarter-
Larson, obscured the
ars by the attention
Bobby Cox, rallied a
dinnesota team in the
for a 21-17. ig Ten
odds-bucking Purdue.
elieved Cox who was
Purdue's charging de-
ace 72 yards for one
on a punt run-back,'
another that sent Min-
the lead for good in
quarter, and sped over
ards out for the clinch-
nal quarter.
eading 10-7 after the
.ooked ready to spring
set.
Presenting 1
MICHIGAN -PIN

DANNY LEWIS
.. halts W. Virginia
Badgers Rip
W.Virgii
MADISON, Wis. (P)-A Wiscon-
sin team with considerable power
on the ground and a good aerial
game overwhelmed West Virginia.
45-13 before 38,000 yesterday.
Senior halfback Danny Lewis
led the Badger attack with two
touchdowns.
WELCOME
STUDENTS !
Ia Michigan tradition to have
your hair styled by our
tonsorial experts.
Ask upperclassmen about us.
"11 HAIRCUTTERS"
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

MSU; Iowa,
OSU, Illinois
Are Victors
NU, Indiana Are
Defeated Again
By The Associated Press
Powerful Michigah State passed
for three touchdowns and a 19-0
victory over California yesterday
in TV's football game of the week
before a crowd of 40,000.
Iowa 20, Washington State 13
Flu - weakened I o w a ushed
across the winning tou down
with\ four minutes remaining for
a 20-13 victory over Washington
State in an intersectional football
game yesterday.
Ohio State 35, Washington 7
A weaving 81-yard punt return
by Don Sutherin cracked a 7-7
deadlock early in the second half
and opened the door for Ohio
State's 35-7 victory over Washing-
ton.
Illinois 40, Colgate 0
Illinois coupled a bruising
ground attack with sharp passing
by quarterback Tom Haller to
route Colgate Saturddy, 40-0, be-
fore 41,594.
Oregon State .22, Northwestern 13
A flashing pair of halfbacks,
Earnel Durden and Joe Francis,
accounted for all of Oregon State's
touchdowns to lead the Pacific
Coast Conference Champions to
a, 22-13, victory over' penalty-
plagued Northwestern.
Notre Dame 26, Indiana 0
Notre Dame's big backs mauled
Indiana's Hoosiers, 26-0, as the
Irish'scored their second consecu-
tive shutout of the season.

OVER- THE HUMP-Michigan's Stan Noskin (arrow) carries the pigskin over to tally the No. I
touchdown for the Wolverines in the first quarter of yesterday's game. The flashy sophomore quar-
terback later went on to score again in the first half and to spur the Wolverines on in a brilliant
exhibition of passing.
TALLY TWICE FOR 'M':t
Noskin Sbatusky tar in Home Oener

BLUE NOTES
By John Hillyer

in Pins from $6.50
plus tax

(Continued from Page 1)
first play. The play came on a
third down, seven situation and
gave the Wolverines a first ,down
on the Georgia 23.
From there it took Michigan
only five plays to score. Gene
Sisyniak plowed to the 15, Noskin
passed to Dave Bowers for eight,
Myers picked up three and then
Bob Ptacek got two, placing the
ball on the Georgia four.
Noskin, who utilized the T for-
mation all during his playing, then
kept on the option play to the

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NBC OPERA
I r.COMPANY r J RT
Concert version in English, of
THE MA RRIAGE
OF FIGARO
at the first concert of the
EXTRA CONCERT SERIES
in Hill Auditorium
Sun., Oct. 6, 8:30 P.M.
'TICKETS:
$3.50 - $3.00- $2.50 - $2.00 and $1.50
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after 7:00 P.M.a

right and slipped over for the
score. His attempt for the point
after touchdown sailed wide.
Michigan kicked off and then
Bulldog quarterback Charley Britt
went to work and moved his team
to the Michigan 45 with a pass to
Jim Orr as the quarter ended.
But on the first play of the
second period, Britt shot a pass
intended for left end Quentin
Smith, but the ball bounced high
off his fingertips.
Shatusky Thrills Crowd
The alert Shatusky, running at
full tilt, snatched the ball out of
the air and sped down the right
sidelines toward the south goal,
brilliantly eluding the only two
Bulldogs with a chance to nab
him. The play covered 56 yards.
VanPelt converted and Michigan
led, 13-0.
Later in the period, sophomore
halfback Darrell Harper put the
Bulldogs in a hole when he punted
out of bounds on the Georgia
eight. Georgia couldn't move the
ball and then got off a poor punt
that went out of bounds on their
own 24.
A 15 yard personal foul penalty,
put the ball on the Georgia five
and three plays later Noskin scored
from the one. Again his conversion
attempt was wide.
Slowed After Intermission
The Michigan attack bogged
down in the third period, and al-
though it got as far as the Georgia
27 at one point, it couldn't sustain
any of its drives.
Early in the fourth quarter,
however, it got going again and
marched 85 yards in 14 plays to
score. A key penalty against the
Bulldogs for interference helped
the Wolverines to paydirt. Sha-
tusky went the final six around
left end to score. VanPelt convert-
ed to make the score 26-0.
M i c h ifg a n threatened again
when line backer Jim Dickey re-
covered a Georgia fumble on the

first play after the kickoff. Michi-
gan picked up a first down, but
then Ptacek fumbled and the Bull-
dogs Gene Littleton recovered, kill-
ing the threat. It was the last time
Michigan had the ball in Georgia
territory.
Michigan sparkled on defense
throughout the game and never
permitted the Bulldogs inside its
26. The Michigan pass defense
Statistics
Mich. Ga.
First downs ........21 16
Rushing.... . 9 7
Passing .....9 8
Penaltiess.......... 3 1
Net Yards Rushing....138 121
Net Yards Passing .......173 151
Passes Attempted ....... 21 23
Passes Completed ....... 12 10
Passes Intercepted by ... 3 1
Punts: Number........ 6 6
Average distance ...... 37 35
Fumbles............ 2 5
Bali lost by I.. .. 2 5
Penalties .. ..........4 10
Penalty yardage.........40 110
seemed vulnerable only when the
receivers went to the outside,
especially to the left.
Georgia's rushing yardage of
121 yards was picked up mostly
through the middle. 'Georgia had
the ball for 61, plays, compared to,
81 for the Wolverines.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan was
in good spirits after the game and
said he thought the Wolverines
were "somewhat improved" over
the Southern Cal game, especially
in the tackling and blocking de-
partment.
" Stan Noskin came into his own.
Now that we've played two games
I think we're in a better position
to open the season. But we still
have an awful lot of work to do-
before the State game," he com-
mented.

A Good Day for Passers
YOU MAY BE surprised to learn thatMichigan gained 138 yarc
rushing against Georgia.
After witnessing an only average passing attack during the pa
few seasons, Michigan fans filed out of the ponderous stadium yeste
day buzzing over their favorites' fine demonstration of aerial prowes
while the Wolverines' ground attack, always potent, went almost u:
noticed.
There should be little cause for amazement over this fact. Cot
pleting 12 of 21 attempts for 173 yards in the air, Michigan's sharl
eyed "pilots" gave their future Big Ten foes much cause for concer
A Hero...
ONE OF THE day's real heroes, Stan Noskin, a cool little operat
' from Chicago playing his first season of college football, four
the range on five of nine, scored two touchdqwns and showed re
ability to make the Blue move.
"Michigan's passing a t t a c k
made the difference," Georgia's
veteran coach, Wally Butts, con-
curred. Speaking quietly and with
not a taint of bitterness, the "lit-
tle round man" knew his inexperi-
enced charges were no match for
this Big Ten powerh6use.
What about Michigan's sup-
posed weakness -- the line? "I
don't know about that," he re-
marked. "They were protecting
the passer mighty well. And that
Noskin looked awfully good-cool
under pressure."
Across the way, Ben Oosterbaan
was impressed with his quarter-
backs, too - naturally. But he
wasn't completely satisfied with
the team's performance-natur-
ally.
"Still have an awful lot of work
to do," he said, looking over a
copy of the game statistics. "On
what particular phases, Ben?" a
Detroit writer asked, probably ex-
pecting the smiling reply he MIKE SHATUSKY
quickly received: "On every as- *. . still first string
pect of the game."
Coach Oosterbaan was his usual gracious self, however declari
that it was "a very hard-fought game. . . they (Georgia) were
spirited group."
A Challenge*...
BUT NOT all the talk was directed toward the passing attack.
fact the most notable exception to this was senior Mike Shatusi
the 26-yr.-old war veteran who showed what he thought of havi
his job in jeopardy. Sophomore Brad Myers, a teammate of Noskix
at Evanston (Ill.) High School, looked good again this week at win
back, but Shatusky, although it was probably the last thing he w
thinking of, seemed to react to this challenge.
He scored the other two TD's, punted well and thrilled the 85,0
with a second-period interception with which he raced 56 yards dov
the western sideline for his team's second counter.
Pre-game reports of the exceptional passing in Georgia's car
weren't exaggerated, either. Another sophomore quarterback show
up well yesterday, and it would be safe to say that by the time ti
are seniors, Noskin and the Bulldogs' Charlie Britt will have ma
at least somewhat of a name for themselves. Britt, though he cou
have been protected better and his receivers could have a bit me
glue on their fingers, still kept the Wolverines hoipping.
Oosterbaan was asked if he felt the Wolverines were any bett
prepared for the Big Ten season now. "Only because of the fact ti
we have two games under our belts," he answered.
Let's just hope that number three won't cause indigestion!

EVERY SUNDAY Following
a football game

,

UNION
BALLROOM
8:00 P.M.

I

Narrated by
former "M" Fullback
Dick Balzhiser

BIG TEN STANDINGS
W. L. T.
Michigan State .... ....i1. 0 0
Minnesota...............1 0 0
Iowa .....................0 0 0
Michigan ................0 0 0
Wisconsin...............0 0 0
Illinois ... ..........0 0 0
OhioState.......... 0 0 0
Northwestern...........0 0 0
Purdue...... .0 1 0
Indiana ......... .......0 10

Pct.
1.000
1.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000

..______-_____.______._....._..._..m_'.-

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