The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on November 11, 1956 · Page 30
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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 30

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Sunday, November 11, 1956
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Page 30
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Det Me-mei Sunday Register Sport? SecfiorPflqg 2"S Nev. II, 1956 J SCOUT CALLS IT 'DARING'; GOPHER ACE SAYS: 'I COULDN'T RUN OUTSIDE' - Off to Bottle Up Cok mvs erensm xjamvie rays j MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Coach Forest Evashevski put all his chips on a 6-3-2 defense and hit the jackpot Saturday. . ; His Iowa Hawkeyes , contained Minnesota's Bobby Cox and upset the Gophers, 7-0, to move within striking distance of representing the Eig Ten in the Rose Bowl on Jan. 1. master football 1 Cits domino ore tackic 2hMmji ' ll i l qm v.a f rubk y'Vf V-k L-vvv r ii mi x, inwi- iniyjmmiiiiiimM jgyffipfeWiig f&SS8jftl J " """Mw,t" ' 'im- urn J jggajiaa'M aaa" i nm n'wuinii '"" i (.,.J't,'4 lt4,,Vll lA't'fslitJr Xv, Ji l-T fv .4 f I o ! Dobrino stumbles past Finky McNamara. Bobby cores of ah Continued from Page One Mldwut Conftrtnct Cornell 55, Rlpon 39 Grinnfll 23, Monmouth 13 Knox 13, Lawwcf 0 SI. Olaf 3, Coe 13 lowi Independent! St. Ambrose 40, St. Clou-J 0 Major Independenli Arrny 34, William and Mary 6 Gettysburg 13, Templt 7 Navy 7, Du(t 7 , Ppnn State 40, Bosloif U 7 , Pittsburgh 26, Notre Dame 11 Quantico Marines 20, Boston Cof-Ife h Syacu'e 41, Holy Cws 20 Villanova 46, The Citadel 0 Miisourl Valley Cincinnati 21, Wichita 0 ' , Houston 14, Tulsa 0 Louisiana State 13, Oklahoma A. and M. 0 Piolflo Coast Conference 1 Idaho 42, Utah State 20 Oregon State 20, Stanford 11 Southern California 20, California 7 U. C. L. A. 13, Washington 9 Washington State 7, Oregon 1 Southwest Conference Arkansas 27, Rice 12 Baylor 10, Texas 7 . Texas A. and M. 33, Southern Methodist. 7 Texas Tech 21, Texas Christian 7 Ivy League Brown 13, Corpell 6 , ' Dartmouth 14, Columbia 0 Princeton 35, Harvard 20 Yale 40, Penn 7 . Atlentlo Coast Conference ' Clemson 6, Maryland 6 North Carolina 21, Virginia 1 Ncih Carolina State 14, South Carolina 7 Wake Forest 13, Virginia Tech 13 Southeiitcn Conferenei Alabama 13, Tulane 7 Auburn 27, Mississippi Slate 20 Florida 28, Georgia 0 Kentucky 7, Vanderbill 6 . Mississippi 26, Memphis Stale 0 Tennessee 6, Georgia Tech 0 Centril Statu Adrian 32, Olivet 13 Akron 41, Mount Union 6 . Anderson 20, Defiance 3 Belolt 14, Macalestrr 6 '' ' Bowling Green 41, Ohio U. 27 Bradley 33, Washington (Mo.) 27 Butler ib, Wara'.h 7 I Carroll 14, Lake Forest 13 ' Carthage 19, Ferris Institute 17 Case 20, Allegheny 0 Cental Michigan 38, Eastern Illinois 7 r.rniordia (Neb ) 14, Concordia (111.) 6 Chiism 34, Oberlin 7 fe6auw 46, Ind'ani State 13 Eastern Michigan 25, Northern, Illinois 7. : E'mhurst 14, North Central Illinois 12 " ' Evansvilie 33, Ball Stale 7 Fmdiay 20, John Carroll 7 Hanevej1 Bb, Franklin 14 . Ha-tings 27, Midland 6 Heidelberg 20, Muskingum 16 - strategist, who keeps his opponents off-guard with a variety of offenses, came up with a new twist in preparing the Hawks for the Gophers. He kept his offense intact and decided to go mostly with a 6-3-2 defense to stop Cox, who has been the inspirational leader of the Gophers in the last four games. Evy won't admit he used Don Dobrino, Iowa halfback, slams off tackle in play Hillsdale 12, Lewis 0 Hiram 12, Kenyon 0 Hope 25, Alma 20 Huron 80, Sioux Falls' 0 Illinois Normal 27, Southern Illinois 13 Illinois Wesleyan 34, Augustana (III.) 25 Indiana Central 49, Earlnam 20 Kalamazoo 20, Albion 15 Kansas Wesleyan 26, Bethel 21 Kent State 46, Baldwin-Wallace 0 Manchester 33, Taylor 6 Miami (Ohio) 21, Dayton 14 Missouri Mines 10, Southeast Mis-louri 0 Northeast (Mo) 21, Northwest (Mo.) 20 Northern Michigan 46, Lakeland 8 Ohio Wesleyan 14, Wittenberg 14 Omaha 21, Ne( Mexico A and M. 20 Peru 35, Doane 20 Presbyterian 34, Appalachian 7 Pnncipia 21, Rose Poly 14 Shaw 49, Lincoln 0 St. Benedict 21, Missouri Valley 14 St Norbert 35, LaCrosse State 14 Valparaiso 33, Wayne State 27 Western Illinois 18, Washburn 15 Western Michigan 42, Western Reserve 19 Wheaton 27, Milhkm 0 Woosler 14, Capital 14 Xavier (Ohio) 34, Louisville 14 Eattern Statai Alfred 27, Brockport Teachers 0 Bates 38, Colby 13 Brandeis 40, Massachusetts 14 Buffalo 72, Ohio Northern 0 Coast Guard 32, Rensselaer 0 Colgate 26, Bucknell 12 Connecticut 26, Northeastern 0 Delaware 22, Rutgers 0 Delaware State 27, Kings 13 Drexel 32, Lebanon Valley 12 Haverford 12, Susquehanna 6 Hpbart 21, Hamilton 20 Hofstra 26, Upsala 18 . John Hopkins 40, Dickinson 0 Juniata 20, Swarthmore 0 KuMown 12, Montclalr 6 Lafayette 43, Western Maryland 7 Lehigh 34, Albright 14 Maine 33, Bowdmn 7 Middlebury 7, Vermont 6 Moravian 26, Wagner 0 Muhlenberg 13, Franklin and Marshall 0 Potomac Slate 14, Fairmont 6 Scranton 34, Penn, Military 21 Shippeasburg 21, Clarion 0 , , Springfield 40, New Hampshire 14 Trinity 31, Amherst 21 Tufts 51, Rochester 14 Union 20, Kings Point 0 Ursmus 20, National Aggies 6 Westminster 45, Slippery Rock 0 Worcester Tech 20, Norwich 6 Southern Statu Abilene Christian 13, Midwestern 7 Albany sute 0, Morris 0 Bethany 53, Marietta 0 Bethune-Cookfan 6, Xavier (Ll.) 0 Ctawba 50, Guilford 0 Centre 26, Bluffton 12 Florida A. and M. 53, APen 6 Fonda State 42, '-'urman 7, Grambling 46, Prairie View fl HampHen-Sydney 27, Rodplph-Macon 7 Howard Payne 19, Sul Ross 0 Jackson 37, Kentucky State 7 Knexville 13, Fort Wley 7 . Lane 19, Philander Smith 7 Lenir Rhyne 27, Cion 13 Livingstone 16, Morrlstown 12 a daring defense, but the smart football men said he did. ' Cox Explains t Cox himself explains the Iowa defense better than any other individual. N . : I couldn't go outside. They (the Hawks) forced ' me to go inside and then' some linebacker would nail Cox, (12), Gopher safety man, I me," said Cox. "I just ports Maryland State 2, Virginia Union 0 Maryville 20, Concord 7 Mississippi Southern 20, Trinity 13 Morgan Slate 19, Hampton Institute 13 Murray 33, Autin Peay 27 Newberry 13, Stetson 12 North Texas 23, McMurry 7 Northeastern (Okla.) 31, Pittsburg (Kan.) 6 Sam Houston 28, Southwest Texas 0 Southern University 20, Wiley 13 St. Augustine's 48, Johnson C. Smith 0 Stephen F. Austin 27, East Texas State 14 Tampa 41, Western Carolina 9 Tennessee Wesleyan 19, Howard 12 Texas A and 1 28, LaMar Tech 12 Texas Lutheran 14, Corpus Chnsti 7 Texas Western 23, Arizona ' State (Tempe) 0 Tuskege 19, Dillar 13 Washington and Lee 22, Sewanee 7 West Texas State 20, Hardin-Sim- mons 6 West Virginia 13, Virginia Military 6 Western 14, Mississippi College 0 Williams 0, Wesleyan 0 Wofford 27, Davidson 14 . Western States Air Forte 14, Whittler 14 Carroll 19, Montana Mines 6 Colorado College 36, Adams State 8 Denver 53, Brlgham Young 34 Humboldt Stale 26, Nevada 13 Idaho State 20, Colorado State 7 Lewis and Clark 46, Portland 19 Puget Sound 20, Pacific Lutheran 0 .Utah 49, Colorado A. and M. 27 Western (Colo.) State 60, Colorado Mines 36 Wyoming 34, Montana 13 Canadian Professionals Hamilton 31, Montreal 30 Saskatchewan 23, Edmonton 22 Service Teams Great Lakes 35, Scott Air Force 0 Junior Collects Graceland 46, Kansas City J. C. 7 Hifih Schools Cedar Rapids (Wilson) 26, Dubuque 14 Other Sports CROSS COUNTRY Chicago U. Track Club 24, Illinois 32 Cornell 19, Ripon 42 Grinnell 25, Monmouth 30 Wesle; an 22, Williams 33 HOCKEY American League Hersliey 7, Rochester 3 Providence 5, Buffalo 0 Springfield 6, Cleveland 5 Nations! League Boslon 3, Montreal 1 Detroit 6, New York 4 Toronto 4, Chicago 1 PREP BASKETBALL Cedar Valley (Scmers) 67, Ida Grove 53 (girls) Elweod 44, Clutier 26 (girls) Elwood 49, Clutier 37 Maynard 84, Royal 59 (girls) PRO BASKETBALL Boton 117, MmnnpoHs 110 Philadelphia S3, New York 81 Rochester 90, Syrarue 76 St. Louis 86, Fort Wayne 79 couldn't find my noma! running hole." The man who usually hit Cox was the outside linebacker on either side who was playing almost up to the line of scrimmage when the play started. It was the first time this season that Cox had been unable to move consistently on his pet roll-out plays, and he also said the Iowa defense had leading to Iowa's first touchdown against Minnesota. brushes past blocker to down Dobrino, who gained 15 yards to Minnesota 14. Oregon State Overtakes Stanford, Neafs the Roses By Dick Cullum PALO ALTO, CAL. Oregon State moved a long way toward the Rose Bowl by rallying stubbornly for a 20-19 victory over Stanford here Saturday. A sunbathed crowd of 63,-000 saw the Beavers fight their way back from apparent defeat with a fourth-quarter rally that overcame Stanford's 19-7 lead. Oregon State also overcome Stanford's superiority in manpower and turned the Indians' dangerous passing attack into the winning breaks, Throughout the second half, Oregon State faltered because of fatigue in the 82-degfee heat. Key Plays The game turned on two second-half plays. , Near the end of the third period, Oregon State which had been . stalled since halftime, bit off a 59-yard gain on a flat pass from tailback Joe Francis to wingback Earnel Durden, . who was hauled down on the Stanford 15-yard line. Three plays later the Beavers had their second touchdown and John Clarke's extra-point kick was good. Stanford still led, 19-14. Snags Pass The second key play came a few moments later when Stanford's John Brodie tried a long pass from his 24 and Beaver fullback Tom Berry intercepted it in midfield, Seven plays later, Oregon State had its victory on a 21-yard second-down touchdown pass, from Francis to end Frank Negri. This was the Beavers' fifth victory in six games in the Pacific' Coast Conference race and establishes them in first place as well as in the favored position to go to the Rose Bowl on Jan. 1. Scoring started from the opening kickoff, which Durden carried back to Oregon State's 38. The Beavers' reverse plays with Durden carrying kept the Stanford defense loose and Francis finished it off with three drives over his right tackle for the final 10 yards. Then Brodie got his passing UinAi- m f - --1t f t-u.0k IXHAAA'XA.ir "a!- most perfectly covered." "It was a daring defense," said a scout, who wished his name withheld. "Evy gambled, that's what he did. He invited Minnesota to run down -the middle and the Gopher backs didn't take advantage of the opening., "Also it left Iowa vulner'-" able to passes, but the Minnesota's pass patterns KIINHAV RKr.lRTER FOOTBALL PHOTO BY JERVAi BALDWIN Statistics Oroa Sii'l Stanford First dome 16 Rujhipj irrtI ... 239 20 162 223 19-32 O 4-37 5 O MS 1320 019 Fran- Passing trdii ... 91 Pasers 3 Passu Intercepted by 2 Punts 7-414 FumblM lot O Yards penalized 62 MrnRrNr, Orfgon State . .7 O O BtanfnM . . .0 iZ 7 Oreton Stute Touchdown, rls (3, run. Ln 9 run. Nffrl (21. pass from Francis i. conversion. Clarke 2 Stanford Touchdowns. Vain 1 3. runi. Brodia (3, run), Tount ( rum: conversion. Isaacs (pass from Brodiel. Pacific Coast Standings Conference All Gamea w. Ii. T. w. l. r Oreron ItaU . 5 1 1 1 U C. L. A . .5 Southern Pal 4 Stanford 3 Cretin 2 Wishlniton , . 2 Washington State 1 California, ...1 Idaho ...... O arm hot and moved his team to two touchdowns. The first drive started from the Stanford 41. Three passes accounted for-41 yards of the required 59.' The score came on the first play of the second quarter. Although the conversion attempt was missed, leaving it at 7-6 for Oregon State, Stanford moved into the lead when it next got the ball, starting from its 20. Again Brodie hit his targets for big chunks of yardage. He completed three passes for a total of SO yards, then himself swept his right end untouched for. the final 3 yards and the touchdown. Again the extra point was mifsed. In the second Jialf, Stanford repeatedly abandoned its effective ground game to go into the air. ' But the Indians got their third touchdown on thrusts over the guards by Louis Valli and Gordon Young. .They moved the final 20 yards in four plays, HILLSDALE WINS, 12-0 LOCKPORT, ILL. OP Nate Clark scored both touchdowns Saturday in leading undefeated Hillsdale to a 12-0 triumph over Lewis College. Gophers are not a passing team." Minnesota completed six of 16 passes for 71 yards. ; Cox's net yardage for the afternoon was 53 on 16 carries for a 3.3 per rush average. His pre-game average was 4.7 per rush. Minnesota Coach Murray War.nath said Iowa's defense didn't come as a surprise, but it seemed he was just trying How Top 10 Fared 1, Oklahoma (7-0): Beit lowi State, 44-0 2 Georgia Tech (6-1): Lost to Tennessee, 6-0 3. Tennessee (7-0): Beat Georgia Tech, 6-0 4 Michigan State (6-1): Beat Purdue, 12-9 5. Texas Ags (7-0-lf: Beat S. M, U., 33-7 6. Minnesota (5-1-1): Lost to Iowa, 7-0 7. Ohio State (6-1): Beat Indiana, 35-14 8. Miami (5-0-1): Idle. 9. Syracuse (6-1): Beat Holy Cross 41-20 ' 10. Michigan (5-2): Beat Illinois, 17-7 1 : Air Force String Ends on 14-14 Tie LOS ANGELES, CAL. UP) The undefeated Air Force Academy's football team ran into a passing attack it couldn't handle Saturday, and had to come from behind to gain a 14-14 tie with Whittier College. The tie ended the Academy's winning streak this season at six games. Sugar Ray Wins; Foe Floored Twice NEW HAVEN, CONN. Ray Robinson, world middleweight champion, outpointed hustling Bob Provizzi of Free-land, Penn., in a 10-rounder here Saturday night. Robinson knocked his opponent down twice in the final round. IOWA MINNESOTA GAME HI-UTES MONCAY NIQHT 10:30 PUy-rjy-ty Narrator AL COUFFEE Sponsored by BARNES CLEANERS 'i - rll - AfiAfl thSMA r r to keep his problem to him-sdrV Mistakes Costly" ' Warmath said his team's mistakes cost the game but, at the same time, he didn't want to take any credit away from the Hawks. "It was a team victory," added Warmath. "I couldn't actually single but any one Iowa individual player as a star. - "But I had a feeling something was going to happen early k the game when Bob Schultz fumbled. "You can't make mistakes and beat a team like Iowa. It was a fine Iowa team, make no mistake about that." Warmath was in the same position .Evy was in at Iowa City last Saturday when Michigan came from behind to beat Iowa, 17-14. "We Were Up" Whipped in one of the most crucial games of his career, Warmath added: "I believe we were up, but you never know. "We started the boys slowly in practice this week because we didn't want to bring them up too fast, but Friday I thought we had the liveliest practice since I've been at Minnesota." Warmath found nothing wrong with his club's defensive labors,, but he said he's seen his Gophers perform better on offense. "Maybe Iowa's line had something to do with our offense. Please don't give the fans the idea I'm alibi-ing. Iowa is definitely a good team. "Which is usually the case the team which makes the fewer mistakes usually wins." The Gopher players, to a man, seemed dazed in their dressing room. They were groping for words, but their mistakes had them talking to themselves. Bob Hobert, Minnesota's tackle candidate for all-Amer ica honors, thought this was the second best Iowa team he played against in his three years. ; "They're Fighters" "That 1954 gang that came up here was the best one I've played against," said Hobert. "You've got to hand it to those Hawks. They're fighters. "We helped their cause by own own mistakes. Then, again, maybe that line may have had something to do with our mistakes. I'll say they were hitting hard and charging with plenty of gusto," Center Dean Maas, Minnesota captain, was carried off early in the game with a concussion but it was reported afterwards that he was not seriously hurt. Gopher halfback Dave Lindblom also suffered a concussion and was taken to a hospital for observation. The Gophers did respect one player most of all on the Iowa club Alex Karras.' "He's tough, fast, and reacts fast," said fullback Bob Blaklcy. "But it wouldn't be fair if you didn't also praise Suchy (Don), Bloomquist (Frank) and don't forget Gilliam (Frank). He's a great defensive end." Tony Cor-daro. p. FY ir x ai i. f rr,-T-rn... if . ' wmmm r-n a A -far1 A .. HOW OTHERS SAW IT Following are excerpts from game stories of various writers around , the country fifed on the Iowa-Minnesota game SaU urday: Charles Johnson, Minneapolis Sunday Tribune - "Iowa's aroused, hard-hitting footballers knocked Minnesota's Rose Bowl hopes into a cocked hat. ... "Iowa's hard-hitting first line. . . . plus the alertness of Bill Happel in the secondary . . . . made the difference in this hard-fought struggle. Bill Seward, New, York Herald-Tribune Iowa is out in front again jn the battle for the Big Ten's Rose Bowl nomination. . The Hawkeycs survived one peril after another this crisp afternoon to cut down previously unbeaten Minnesota, 7-0, before? a downcast gathering of 64.531 and a nationwide television audience. Ben Garilkov, Dayton, Ohio, Daily News Iowa's hungry Hawkeyes Saturday boosted their chances for a Rose Bowl trip, put a crimp in Minnesota's hopes, gave Michigan a lift and cast Ohid State in the role of king maker. , David Condon Chicago Tribune Iowa's alert Hawk-eyes packed a , Minnesota Gopher scalp aboard their chartered airliner this , evening, before flying back, to home beds and those two per-enniar Iowa dreams a 'Big Ten championship and designation as the conference's Rose Bowl representative. i , Lloyd Larson, Milwaukee Sentinel Minnesota's Rose Bowl express, taking the wron turn into an insurmountable pile of fumbles and pass interceptions, was derailed by an alert gang of underdogs from Iowa here Saturday. ;, Joe Falls, Detroit Times There was no second-half sag for Iowa Saturday and the hustling Hawkeyes beat Minnesota, 7-0, for their biggest football victory in more than 30 years. Bernie Bierman, tot met Minnesota coach, for St. Paul Dispatch and Pioneer Press Fumbles, interceptions and a very good and steady Iowa football team were too much for the Gophers to overcome Saturday as they went down to defeat for the first time this year, 7-0. The issue was settled very early in the game. James Mullen, Chicago Sun-Times Iowa made the roses bud in the thorny patches of Minnesota's Memorial Stadium this brisk November Saturday. Bob Russell, Chicago Daily News Iowa took the lead Saturday in the run for the Rose Bowl ... f It took Iowa only 5 minute? and 4 seconds to push across the only touchdown of the day. The Hawkeyes fought like demons for the next 54 minutes 56 seconds to hold their lead. TODAY AT 1:00 GREEN BAY PACKERS CHICAGO BEARS - ' - rfi.A rtMA.44,i 8, B ' i"eM nm'ilII MA 8

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