THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ap leslmlkk s
Mich a in,
I, NAVY, AUBURN WIN:
ing Irish Sneak by Cadets, 23-21
ELPHIA - Notre Dame
e Stickles, branded a
ments before, kickesd a
di goal with less than
es to play yesterday and
Fighting Irish a 23-21
er Army in a pulsating
one of football's most
arrow-true kick came
28 seconds after he had
on a conversion attempt
Notre Dame's third
i and leaving Army in
er battle, featured by a
ndividual running duel
rmy's yearling halfback
rson and Notre Dame's
llback Nick Pietrosante,,
he nerve-stabbing tradi-
ny-Notre Dame games.
,homa 21, Texas 7
-Oklahoma, the Gibral-
ge football, strained and
r three quarters under
t of lowly Texas' fren-
yesterday but power
vailed and the Big Red
slammed 21-7 to its 43rd straight
The nation's No. 1 team, holder
of- the all-time record for victories
and -for scoring-in 119 straight
games-had all sorts of trouble
with Walter Fondren,"a kicking,
passing demon, but a couple of
Texans on the Oklahoma team-
Bobby Boyd and Jakie Sandefer
-pulled the Big Red out.'
Texas picked off four of Okla-
homa's passes and the mighty
kicking and passing of Fondren
kept the Sooners in a hole much
of the time. But Boyd grabbed two
Texas passes to halt damaging
Longhorn drives and combined
with Sandefer, the leading ground-
gainer of the day, and magnificent
Dennit Morris anl Clendon Thom-
as to rip the Texas line asunder
Sandefer wound fip his great day
by intercepting a Texas pass with
less than three minutes to go to
set up the final Oklahoma touch-
. * * *
Navy 21, California 6 A
BERKELEY, Cal.-Chunky Ned
Oldham steadied a jittery Navy
offense yesterday and led the
hard-pressed Middies to a victory
over a stubborn California foot-
ball team, 21-6.
Navy fumbles, penalties and in-
effective passing contributed to
California's second-quarter touch-
down. Navy fullback Ray Well-
born's fumble was recovered by
Curt Iakuea on the Middie 16.
Jack Hart ran the ball to the Navy
4 and on fourth down plunged
over from the one.
Navy's erratic game showed no
signs of jelling until the second
half, but from there until the
finish it was all Navy. Eleven. min-
utes into the third period, Navy
engineered a 55-yd. drive and
scored in 12 plays on quarterbapk
Pat Flood's three-yard pass to end'
Tom Hyde in the end zone. Old-
With Oldham running for' big
gains and Navy passes starting to
connect, the Midshipmen went 79
yards on eight plays for another
touchdown in the final period.
Oldham's 53-yard run was the big
* * *
Auburn 6, Kentucky 0
AUBURN, -Ala.-Unbeaten Au-
burn was pushed to the limit yes-
terday to take a 6-0 victory over
Kentucky in a rugged football
game marred by frequent penal-
Billy Atkins, fullback for the
9th ranked Tigers, slammed across.
from the 6 in the third period for
the only score. It'came early in the
quarter to end a 36-yard drive,;
started when Atkins pounced on a,
Wildcat, fumble after he had
knocked the ball loose from quar-
terback Lowell Hughes on a pitch-,
t -Daiy-Fred Shippey
ANOTHER TOUGHDOWN-Taking to the air early in the third quarter, Sam Williams (88) snares a
pass from Jim Ninowski, State's quarterback, to increase the Spartans' lead to 14-0. It was just the
beginning though; the MSU lads continued to glide around and over Michigan until the final gun
went off, leaving-them with a healthy final lead, 35-6.
Impe~resslive MSU Wi
BLOOMINGTON, In d. ) -
Iowa's defending Big Ten cham-
pions cut ~ up Indiana yesterday,
47-7, with flashing runs of a dozen
fleet-backs and pinpoint passing
of quarterback Randy Duncan.
Duncan threw touchdown passes
to end Jim Gibbons and Bob Pres-
cott in the Hawks' first defense of
their 1956 title. Little Bill Gravel,
an Indiana native, ran over two
Iowa, already leading the na-
tion in total offense, piled up 455
yards to Indiana's 101.
It was just a question pf how
much after the huge Iowa line andk
alert second4ry held Indiana to a
net loss of 16 yards from scrim-
mage in the first half. Iowa, rank-
ed No. eight nationally in the
Associated Press poll, led 33-0 at
Gravel ran 1% yards -or Iowa's
first touchdown on the ninth play
after the Hawks took the opening
kickoff on their own 30. He scotted
11 yards for another in the second
Duncan scoring passes gained
29 yards on the toss to Prescott in
the first quarter, and 36 on a long
heave to Gibbons in the second..
Ray Jauch, third string Iowa half-
back, ran nine yards for another
second quarter score, and Collins
Hagler counted from the InlIana
16 in the third period.
Indiana scored its first touch-
down in three games on a 74-yard
pass play in the final period. Quar-
terback Steve Filipowski connected
with halfback Dave Whitsell, who
wrestled away from Glen Tread.
Prescott converted three extra
points and Alex Karras two for
Iowa. Jim Yore kicked Indiana's.
GULF OIL CORPORATION
entatives will be at the University of Michigan
OCTOBER 18, 1957
to interview candidates for positions in
. scores for Gophers
sts * Chemical Engineers
ists * Geophysicists
lists * Mathematicians
* Eleetrical Engineers
s: PITTSBURGH, PA. and FORT WORTH, TEXAS
Please see your Placement, Officer
nal information and to apply for an interview
(Continued from Page 1)
to the Spartan four, but sopho-
more Fred Julian committed a
costly fumble there and State re-
They marched back for a first
down, but then bogged down and
were forced to punt on a third and'
eight situation. Michigan was off-
side on the play, however,, and
State took the penalty and made
a first down on the next play.
'M' Defense Stiffens
This eventually cost Michigan
two points because the Spartans
continued on toward the Michigan
goal, but the Blue defense stiffened
and held on the one' yard line.
Howevet, Michigan had to pupt
a few plays latet, and huge Sam
Williams, State's left end, blocked
this effort by Jim Van Pelt and
the ball rolled out of tLe end zone
for a safety.
Actually, these Michigan errors
led to all the points the fired up
Spartans needed, but the white
shirted visitors kept beating Mich-
igan to the punch all afternoon
and it eventually paid off in a big
State Gains Ground
Michigan State's backs knifed
through the Michigan line for
huge chunks of yardage all after-
noon. State scgred in every period.
The Spartans gained 326 yards on
the ground and 160 more through
the air to beat Michigan soundly in
both these phases of the game.
The spirited State crew took
advantage of Michigan gamble,
that failed to count their second
touchdown. Jim Pace didn't make
the necessary yardage on a fourth
and one situation just after the
second half opened and Michigan
State took over on the Wolverines
With Kowalczyk and Don Gil-
bert eating up most of the yardage
on the ground, State drove to the
-five, where quarterback Jim Ni-
nowski shot a pass to Williams,
who was all alone in the end zone,
for the score.
Pace Leads Way
Michigan took, the kickoff and
made their only serious bid to get
back in the ball game, when they
marched 69 yards for a touch-
down. Pace personally accounted
for 55 yards on this drive, includ-
TOCOA O E
Gomng Great Guns!
ing a dazzling 31 yard broken field
sprint that set up the score. Pace
went the final ten yards for the
Williams and Dan Currie rushed
in to block Stan Noskin's all im-
portant extra point attempt.
From this point on, it was all
Michigan State. It took them less
than five minutes after Michigan's
touchdown to add another of their
own, this one coming on a three
yard. Ntnowski pass to end Bob
Jewett. After this score, Dave Kai-
ser found -the range for his first
conversion. His two previous at-
tempts had sailed wide.
Then early in the fourth quarter
Johr.son scampered down the east
sidelines toward the south goal
with Michigan State's f o u r t h
touchdown and thus salted away
the victory for the invaders.
Spartans Score Again
The Spartans scored another
touchdown later in the period after
a Michigan pass interception. Mike
Panitch went over from the one-
foot line and then converted to
give State its 35-6 cushion.
Michigan came out of the con-
test with some injuries which may
be costly in the future. Most im-
portant is a leg injury that side-
lined fullback John Herrnstein in
the first half. He never came back.
The injury has not yet been diag-
Van Pelt also sustained a leg
injury, but it wasn't believed to be
of serious proportions. Guard Tom
Berger suffered a head injury.
Michigan sophomore halfback
Brad Myers missed the' Spartan
game, as he was confined to Health
Service with a heavy cold.
Michigan Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan was a disappointed man as
he answered reporters quesitons
in a matter-of-fact manner fol-
lowing the game. He praised Mich-
igan State as "a really great team"
and then moved to his own team's
EVANSTON, Ill. (R) -Minne-
sota's grinding Gophers unveiled
a new star, sophomore halfback
Bill Martin of Chicago, as they
demoralized Northwestern with a
20- point second quarter and
crushed the Wildcast 41 to 6 in a
Big Ten football game yesterday.
Martin scored two of the six
One. came on a 32-yard pass
from quarterback Bobby Cox, and
'the other on an 11-'rard sprint.
The Gophers, rated No. 4 in the
Associated Press national poll,
wore down the outmanned Wild-
cats with their platoon tactics as
they notched their third consecu-
tive victory and second Big Ten
Quarterbacks Cox and Dick Lar-
son directed a pass-run 'attack
which put the game on ice for the
Gophers before half time.
T h r e e Minnesota touchdowns
came on the ground and three
were the result of passes.
Cox scored on a one-yard sneak
for the opening Gopher touchdown
in the first period and got off his ,
scoring pass to Martin after- ap-
parently being trapped far behind
the scrimmage line.
Halfbaok Bill Chorske's three-
yard dasf around end started the
Gophers on their three-touchdown
spree in the second quarter. End
Bob Schmidt grabbed a 60-yard
pass from Larson and halfback
Ken Bombardier speared an 11-
yard shot from halfback Norm An-
derson, putting -the Gophers ahead
27-0 at halftime.
First Downs .......16
Passing .............. 5
Total Number of Rushes 47
Net Yards Rushing . ..172
Attempted ............. 12
Intercepted by . 2
Average distance .... 22
Fumbles, Number ..".... 3
Ball Lost by ..... 3,
Penalties, Number , ..... S
Yards penalized ..... 55
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