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November 10, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-10

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THE MICHIGAS DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1957

)hio State Outlasts Purdue; Oklahoma Ro

lls On

ophers Smothered by Hawkeyes, 44-20;'
ISU Overpowers Notre Dame, 34-6

By The Associated Press
Ohio State's defensive team won
e credit, as the Buckeyes defeat-
Purdue, 20-7 for their fifth
aight Big Ten win.
The conquest retained the un-
puted Big Ten lead for Ohio
ate and moved them within a
gle step of a Rose Bowl bid.
Purdue found the answer too
e, to the Buckeyes devastating
)und attack, but when it found
e answer, it had a complete solu-
n.
Che Bucks moved 189 yards on
ground in the first half as
y went 74 yards in eight plays
d 91 in 13 for touchdowns and
n mixed a couple of passes in
36-yard, eight play drive for a
rd score to take a 20-0 halftime
d.
After that, it was all Purdue.
10 failed to get out of its own
ritory in the last half.
wa Aroused ..
Aroused, massive Iowa, tossing
brilliant versatility to go with
power, fired a record breaking
ring salvo at Minnesota for a
20 victory.
r'hey burst into full flame
ainst the Gophers with 23 points
the second quarter for a 30-7
d.
t was a game of sensational
-formance, with the longest
.chdown run coming on Bill
ppel's 48-yard spring late in the
rd period for Iowa's final touch-
vn. Mike Hagler had a 59-yard
h to the Minnesota 19 in the

fourth quarter but Iowa didn't
score.
The victory, in which Iowa
scored the most points ever made
against Minnesota, was the fourth
in the conference for the defend-
ing champions against one tie.
MSU Rock-Hard . .
Michigan State's rock-hard de-
fense forced Notre Dame into a
flock of costly mistakes and the
Spartans rumbled to an easy 34-6
triumph before 75,391 spectators,
largest crowd ever to see a football
game in Spartan Stadium.
The quick - striking Spartans,
fourth ranked nationally in the
Associated Press poll, overwhelmed
the Fighting Irish with powerful
assaults both on the ground and
in the air despite freezing tem-
perature and winds that reached
45 M.P.H.
Held to a 7-0 lead through the
first half, Michigan State recover-
ed four Notre Dame fumbles in the
second half and turned *three of
them into touchdowns.
BIG TEN STANDINGS

Wisconsin Wins .
Wisconsin's sophomore studded
Badgers snapped a 6-6 tie with
three lightning like touchdowns
early in the third quarter and
rolled to a 41-12 Big Ten football
victory over Northwestern.
A crowd of 32,350 braved 27 de-
gree temperatures and saw the un-
dermanned Wildcats grab a 6-0
lead before 19-year old substitute
quarterback Dale Hackbart took
over and turned the game into a
rout.
Hackbart engineered the first
Badger touchdown late in the sec-
ond quarter when Wisconsin
moved 69 yards in 11 plays to tie
the score with less than two min-
utes remaining in the half.
Itdiana Loses . .
Barry Maroney, an 181 pound
halfback with an infuriating
change of pace, showed Cincin-
nati's Bearcats the way to a 21-0
victory over Indiana.
The Missouri Valley Conference
team held Indiana to five first
downs, two on penalties, while
racking up 19. Indiana failed to
make a first down in the first half
in which Cincinnati took a 14-0
lead.
Indiana, so riddled by flu and
injuries that it had only one
healthy quarterback, never got in-
side the Cincinnati 32. It lost the
ball there on downs in the third
period and again on the final play
of the game.
Cincinnati in its last Big Ten
invasion also defeated Indiana,
stopping the Hoosiers, defending
Big Ten champions in 1946, 15-6.
The Bearcats completely domi-
nated Saturday's game, making
260 yards by rushing to Indiana's
54. Cincinnati passed sparingly but
completed 5 of 10 aerials for 56
yards to Indiana's 2 of 15 for 49.

MIKE HAGLER
... 59-yd. dash

W L
Ohio State .....5 0
Iowa ............4 0
Michigan State ..4 1
Minnesota ......3 3
MICHIGAN .....2 2
Purdue . .. ......2 3
Wisconsin ......2 3
Illinois ....,....2 3
Indiana .......0 4
Northwestern ...0 5

T
a
.I
a
a
1
a
a
a
a
a

Pct.
1.000
.900
.800.
.500
.500
.400
AN
.400
.000
.000

Hint Possible
Grid Revival
At* Chicago U
CHICAGO (P)-A new proposal
to revive intercollegiate football
at the University of Chicago will
be submitted to a faculty council
next month, says Athletic Director
Walter L. Hass.
Hass said Friday night the bid
will be made in conjunction with
his "favorable" report on a physi-
cal education course, stressing
football fundamentals, now offer-
ed by the university.
"We've got some real good foot-
ball players," said Hass, but he
emphasized that if football re-
turned to the campus, the Maroons
would play only a small-college
schedule.

Texas A&M
Rolls Over
SMU, 19-
Washington Halts
Oregon, 13-6
By The Associated Press
COLUMBIA, Mo. - Sharp and
alert Oklahoma stormed over Mis-
souri 39-14 yesterday to clinch an
Orange Bowl appearance and as-
sure itself of at least a tie for the
Big Eight championship.
Coach Bud Wilkinson's Sooners,
sluggish offensively the past sev-
eral weeks, struck for at least one
touchdown in each quarter in scor-
ing their 47th consecutive victory.
It was Oklahoma's fifth Big
Eight victory this year. The Soon-
ers need only to beat Nebraska in
their remaining league game to
clinch their tenth undisputed title.
Aggies Win . .
COLLEGE STATION, Tex. -
John Crow, a churning giant with
a football, led Texas A&M to a
19-6 victor over ever-threatening
Southern Methodist to keep the
nation's No. 1 team atop the
Southwest Conference.
The mighty Crow blasted the
SMU line for 44 yards in a 65-yard
Aggie drive that put them ahead
in the third period to give A&M its
eighth straight triumph of the
season.
Oregon Halted . .
PORTLAND, ORE. - A hard-
charging Washington line halted
Oregon's drive toward the Rose
Bowl with a 13-6 Pacific Coast
Conference upset yesterday.
The big Washington line gob-
bled up an Oregon pass in the
second quarter, setting up the first
touchdown, and then pushing Ore-
gon back 67 grudging yards for
the final score in the final period.
Oregon's potent offense was al-
most completely smothered by an
alert defense. Oregon managed to
score on a 76-yard aerial strike.
Army Stutters . .
WEST POINT, N. Y.-Lee Gross-
cup, Utah's amazing passer, be-
fuddled the Army defense yester-
day, but Bob Anderson's superb
running and Army's all-around
strength proved a bit too much
for the Redskins and the Cadets
pulled out a 39-33 victory.
It was the wildest game in Michie
Stadium since last year's 55-46
Army victory over Colgate..
The Dascola Barbers
Hairstyling to please!
Try us for:
" CREW-CUTS
" PRINCETONS
. PERSONALITY CUTS
"@11 HAIRCUTTERS
near Michigan Theatre

4 1

-Daily-Robert Kanner
MARGIN OF DEFEAT-Jim Van Pelt's try for extra point after the first Michigan touchdown is
deflected (arrow) by Illinois' Bob Mitchell. The kick, had it been good, could have changed the com-
plexion of the game. Van Pelt, prior to this game, had kicked twelve consecutive conversions.
'M'Comeback Attem'pt
Sarked byVan Pelt

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(Continued from Page 1)
the second quarter and once early
in the fourth the hard-running
Illinois backs fought their way overt
the goal line.
Make Extra Points
More important, they connected
on two of their extra points. Michi-
gan was down 14 points, 20-6.
This was the situation when
with nine minutes left in the game
Noskin was shaken up. Off the
bench for his first signal calling
appearance came the injured Van
Pelt to take up the challenge.
All through the scoreless min-
utes between Michigan's first score
and Van Pelt's entry into the game
the Wolverines had forgotten'
about the forward pass.
Along with Van Pelt, it came
back into the game.
The Wolverines began to move.
Van Pelt hit Myers for a 12-yd.
gain. He hit Tuescher for nine
more, then Ptacek for ten, and
Tuescher again for 13, taking
the ball down to the Illinois four.
The running backs then ground
out the rest. Herrnstein plowing
over center for the score. Van
Pelt tried the conversion but once
more Mitchell tore through the
line to get a finger in the way.
Van Pelt wasn't through how-
ever. The Wolverines got posses-
sion again with four minutes left
and half the field to go.
The senior quarterback again
passed his team down the field.
From nine yards out he rifled
the ball into Tuescher's middle for
the third TD.
Seemingly defiant Van Pelt then
booted his third attempt beauti-

fully through the uprights. The
score was Michigan 19, Illinois 20.
One Chance, Failed
The only chance left was an on-
side kick. The Wolverines tried it.
It failed. The balgame was virtu-
ally over.
Nine minutes of Van Pelt and
the forward pass had not been
enough to beat the clock.
Illinois used much more of half-
back L .T. Bonner's time, and the
junior came through with the best
game of his career.
Twice he took the ball in to
score, once from 60 yards out, and
once from five.
Bonner, A Sleeper
Rated before game time as great
in practice, but not much in a
game, Bonner covered 96 of his
team's total 311 yards gained rush-
ing, at his coming of age.
Jack Delveaux scored Illinois'
other TD on a six-yd. carry. Quar-
terback Tom Haller kicked the all-
important extra point.
Illinois outgained the Wolver-'
ines on the ground, 311-213, but
Van Pelt's passing boosted the total
yards gained to 338 for Michigan.
Illinois' passing was negligible,
passing only 11 yards; therefore,

for the first time this year Illinois
was outgained statistically.
The 33 degree weather and the
27-mile-per-hour gusty wind play-
ed havoc with the punting. Illinois
averaged just 28.3 yards in three
tries, Michigan only 19.4 in five.
The wind, blowing from end
zone to end zone, was a. major
factor in restricting the passing
game. Illinois didn't need theirs,
but it seemed to hurt Michigan.
They didn't pass much until the
fourth quarter.
In the locker room after the
game an atmosphere of gloom and
choked-back tears reflected the
general feeling after coming sor
close only to lose so much. It was
a real heartbreaker.

.

NO 2-9944

For Free Delivery

I-

STATIS'I
Mic]
First Downs
Rushing Yardage
Passing Yardage
Passes
Passes
Intercepted by
Punts
Fumbles Lost
Yards Penalized

rIcs
;higan
17
213
125
8-17
0
5-19.4
2
15

Illinois
13
311
11
1-4
0
4 3-28.3
0
1

.......... ... \, ?\{{" 4 "::: .i:ii}?ft}": U......
";.N', . .. ''?a~t i ci:r S:; . . UC;r
1CAME-iLE"T BROTHER
leverk peklpe'utyrae
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Ice Squad. Whi~ps A lumni
As Sophomores Sparkle

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Now is the time to select your
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By STEVE SALZMAN
Neil Celley, a wingman on Mich-
igan's highest scoring hockey line,
returned toAnn Arbor to wreak
havoc on the present Wolverine
sextet.
During the 1950-51 season, when
the Wolverines compiled a record
tof 21 wins, four losses and one tie,
Celley teamed up with Gil Bur-
ford, and John Matchefts to send
Michigan to the NCAA champion-
ship at Colorado.
In the final game, at the Broad-
moor Ice Palace, Calley led the
team with two goals, to take the
scoring honors for the day.
Again High Scorer
Once again, yesterday, Celley
also took the scoring honors, as
he scored four goals and had two
assists in a losing battle against
the Varsity, in which the Alumni
lost to the red shirted Varsity,
14-10.
The contest, witnessed by ap-
proximately 200 people, was an
easy going, wide open game, after
the first ten minutes of play.
The varsity grabbed a quick 2-0
lead just after the eighteen minute
mark. In the next two minutes

each side scored two times to make
the intermission score 4-2.
Closed Gap
The second period saw a con-
certed alumni effort close up the
margin to 7-6, and in the third
period they tied the score at 8-8.
Towards the middle of the third
period, the alumni tired, and the
varsity scored four times in four
minutes to take a lead which was
never again challenged.
One outstanding feature for the
Wolverine varsity quintet, was the
hustling play of their two sopho-
more additions, Delky Dozzi and
Bob White.
Spirits High
The alumni spirits reached their
high point with one minute left
to go in the game, when they took
out their goalie, Ross Childs, loan-
ed by the varsity to the alumni,
and replaced him with seven men,
completely clearing the bench.
For the last thirty seconds the
"alums" had twelve men on the
ice, but they failed to score.
An interesting fact to note, is
that goalie Ross Childs was forced
to make 51 saves, showing the
impotence of the alumni defense.

4-

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