Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1960 · Page 31
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 31

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1960
Page 31
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, I960. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT MMMfiHBBMUBLIC LIBRARY PAGE SEVEN ^^•^^^^ ' ' . ' ^_ ——• ——'—— • " • ; — .— * *i t S Ji—Lit—1 ^ r 1 •• * • 1 * ^^ ^^ ^™ * ^^ • Purdue, Irish And Indiana Are Spilled hi t * ,^M. — _ • - - -.. • - - • - •' . ' . - • •• . ^^ / Badgers, No. Carolina And Oregon St. Spoilers MADISO:., Wis (AP) -' Wis consin unleashed a bruising run ning attack and an electrifym aerial assault directed by sophc more Ron Miller and upset fur due 24-13, on a pair of second* ha] touchdowns- Saturday in' a Bi; Ten foutball opener. The Badgers, figured by man; as the conference dormat thi year after winning the champion ship in 1959, thrilled a crowd 58,282 by storming'back .after, th intermission while holding off Pur due's mighty offense, Wisconsin mpre than matchec ' Purdue's 'wide open style of pla; • and gained possession of the bal four times on pass interception and three times on Jumbles; Pur due recovered three Wisconsii bobbles and-snared three passe by the' Badgers. Miller, a cool' 21 - year •• oil quarter back who returned t school-this fall after dropping ou last year, was-the big gun as-th Badgers proved that their con ference -tune - up victories. over Stanford and Marquette were flukes. '•'.-. A surprise find who.rated as the ^team's No. 3 signal caller .only a month ago, Miller raced 30 yard; for a touchdown wherj unable ti find a .receiver open for a pas; in the first period. Then, in the third quarter, he helped put ' Wisconsin ahead b stay with his passing and runnih'g on a 39-yard scoring drive, cappet by Merritt 'NorvelFs .dash on a quick opener-from the Purdue six With less than two minutes' lef Miller insured the triumph by. hit ting end Pat Richter, his favorit target, on an eight - yard payof heave. After Wisconsin's first, touch down, Purdue scored on a 24-yarc pass maneuver pulled off by quar terback Maury Guttman to speed ster Jim Tiller. The conversion tied the. count but Jim Bakken kicked a 37-yard field goal for a 10-7 Wisconsin lead before thi opening-period ended. . Purdue's other touchdown was tallied in the second quarter when Tiller skirted end from five yards out after a fumble gave the Boiler makers possession on the Wiscon sin 16. X Miller completed 12 of 23 passes for 203 yards and netted 39 yards on nine running plays - on the option. Seven'of his overhead shots were gathered _in by Richter,' a 6-6 sophomore giant -who grew up in the shadows of Camp Randal* Stadium. . ' The Wisconsin defense which had appeared vulnerable in the first two games shocked Purdue especially in the second half. The Badgers kept the' pressure on quarterbacks ' Bernje Allen.;, am Gunman, messing up the Purdue \pass patterns. A standout in the Wisconsin line was .-junior'^center Johnny, 'Gotta who recbvered a pair of Purdue fumbles and'was credited with 14. tackles while assisting on two others. After Bakken's field goal with 20 seconds left in the first period the teams exchanged the ball on fumbles. Then they traded of: again.on a pass interception by Wisconsin and .a bobble picked o'ul of the air by Purdue after a Wisconsin pass completion, i The Boilermakers marched to the Wisconsin 20 the first time, they had the ball in the secone period. Then a pass interception killed the drive. After, that, Purdue couldn't get ( out of its own territory as the Wiscojisin defense stiffened and Bakken contributed some booming punts. Purdue, rated a. touchdown f a- yorite after an opening, 27-27 tie with UCLA and a 51-19'romp. over Notre Dame last, week, failed in a bid to break a streak of losing games at Wisconsin- that extended back .to 1945. The- Badgers lead in the old rivalry between the two schools with 23 victories. Purdue has won 13 and there have.been, six- ties. Purdue had a-slight edge on the ground with 159 yards rushing to 121 for Wisconsin. However, the Badgers had a wide advantage in the air with 203 yards to just 82 for the Boilermakers. Purdue, ranked seventh' in the Associated Press poll was a seven- point favorite over the Badgers who had been untested against strong opposition this year. Purdue ' 76 O'O—13 Wisconsin •'* 10 0 7 7—24 Wis-Miller 30 run (Kunesh- kick) Pur—Tiller .24 pass from Guttman (Allen kick) Wis—FG. Bakken 37 : Pur—Tiller 5 run (kick failed); Wis—Norvell 6 run (Kunesh kick) • Wis—Richter 7 pass from Miller (Bakken kick) Attendance—58,292V IRISH RALLY-FAILS CHAPEL KIEL, N. C. C(AP)-. i- North Carolina struck •for., two second .period •touchdowns and withstood a desperate" second half rally Saturday and-defeated Notre Dame 12-7 in an intersectiona!' football battle on a rainsoaked field. • A cheering homecoming crowd of 40,000 saw twice-oeaten North Carolina achieve- its first victory over the Irish in an 11 • game series dating to 1949 The Tar_Heels scored on a 47 yard pass play from quarterback Ray Farris to halfback Skip Clement. North Carotma made it 12-0 when end Mike Greenday^ v ran back a- pass interception 42 yards , Notre Dame, harrassed by pass i n t e r c e'p tions, drove past the Notth Carolina 20 - yard line five times before finally scoring late in the final period ,End Max Burnell recovered Farris .fumble on 'North Caro Una's 26 arid halfback Bob'Scar pito carried it over later from th 2^: ,.;',. :Notre Danie- drives carried tv, the 12, 12, 6, 6 and 16. The'iirs three, were halted by pass inter ceptions and 'the fourth by a fumble. The fifth was stopped on downs. ' North'Carolina-, beaten by North Carolina State; and Miami in its opening games, drove from its 2( to the Nofre Dame 15 in the fina period. - ...'.. Fullback Bob Elliott then.'- at tempted a field goal from the 22 but it fell far short. \_ Farris, 159 - pound junior p Charlotte, completed six of 13 passes for 115 yards. He got his team moving midway the seconc period after Nbtre Dame Had con trolled the ball for the first quar ter. The Tar Heels advanced from their 26 to the .Irish 47 where Farris rifled a perfect pass to Clement who took it on the 21 and raced into the end zone. . The play which proved to be de cisive came minutes later when Greenday snatched quarterback Clay. Shulz' aerial and raced 42 yards down the left sidelines into the end. zone. It was Notre Dame's second loss against one victory. The Irish threatened four times in the third period behind the run ning of Scarpito and the passing of. quarterback George Haffner. The first drive carried from the Notre Dame 23 to the North Caro lina 12 where it died when Tar Heel; halfback Lenny Beck intercepted a' pass in the end zone. On the next play, however, Haffner intercepted a Farris pass on the Tar Heel 26 and the Irish moved to the 6. The drive was stymied .on 'another Tar' Heefpass interception. . Minutes later Notre Dame again threatened when it drove to the 6 .where halfback Bill Henneghan fumbled and North Carolina's John Flournoy.recovered on the 7. The-fourth thrust came when Farris punted short 1 on the North Gai-blina 21. Two,plays carried to the 16' and NotreLDame .lost the ball on downs. Notre Dame ......00 0 7—7 North Carolina 0 12 0 O-f-12 NC—Clement 47 pass from Farris (kick failed) . NC—Greenday 42 intercepted pass (kick'failed)'... ' MD—Scarpito 2 run (Perkowski ' kick) A-^o.'ooo. BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP)• — Fullback Chuck Marshall of Oregon State banged through Indiana for ,twq,fourth.-quarter-touchdowns Saturday and the Beavers spoiled the opening of the^ Hoosiers' new stadium, 20-6. l Only 23,594/fans • turned but under threatening skies- in ,the ultra.-/modern structure seating 48,344. ' • . ' " .The Pacific. Northwest ; team playing Indiana for the first time, scored in the second quarter on Don Kasso's two,- yard plunge. Tim Ankersen's extra - point kick wovided a margin that would lave been enough. -•'• " '; Indiana's Nate Ramsey ran nine yards .for a third - quarter touchdown but the -conversion kick failed. Earl Faison, giant Indiana end, set it up by blocking a .punt on the Beavers' eleven. , : Marking up its third .victory in 'our starts; Oregon State -wore down the-Hoosiers' thin ranks in the final period. Marshall plunged a yard in a drive starting on the Beaver 44. Then) Oregon State moved 63 yards in eight plays and Marshall skirted end for the last 13. The battle of the, two single- wing teams was mainly a running contest but passing of Ore;on State's Terry Baker w.asefr ective on occasion.. He hit Fred fones for 17 yards in one of the Jeaver's first scoring drives of he final period!. He threw to'Mike Orby for 20 yards and to Gene Billiard for 10 in the first touch- Ipw.n drive. r Baker clicked for' 47 yards on only four pass attempts Indiana failed to complete a lass officialy in seven tnes,"\nth wo interceptions It thoupht it ad one for a touchdown in the econd quarter but it was nulli- led by an illegal motion penalty. Little Joe Maroon, hard - work- BATTLING,BUCKS—Bob Ferguson, big full- ground) holds onto Ferguson's pants and withx back for Ohio State's Buckeyes makes 8-yard help of Mel Meyers (17), Ed O'Bradovich (82), gain in second period on way; to second OSU 'John Kruze (51), brings down Buckeye star. touchdown, mini guard Tony Parrilli (on Ohio State won the game 34 to 7. (UPI Telephoto) ing Indiana tailback, picked up the ball arid passed 35- yards to Bill Olsavsky for the no counter. The six - foot - five, 235-pounc Faison stood out for Indiana on defense, recovering one .Oregon fumble in addition to blocking, the punt. Ankersen, a quarterback was a constant infiltrator of Indiana's backfield when he was in the game. Seven backs carried the ball for Oregon State and six of them averaged four yards or more Baker moved' 65.jyards in 10 rushes, Marshall 5? yards in 13 am Kasso got 53 yards in 12 carries Kasso -suffered a leg injury thai may be serious. Indiana , used' seven backs bui Maroon and Ramsey were the workhorses. Maroon had a nei gain of 66 yards in 19 carries, Ranisey ;64 yards in 10. Inflicting the .Hoqsiers' third straight defeat, the Pacific Northwest team had a wide edge in the statistics. The Beavers hac an advantage of 258 yards to 164 by rushing and j'47 to 0 by passing. Coach Tommy Prothro of Oregon State said his defense won the game; -He was high in .praise for Marshall and halfback Art Gilmore, who played both offense and defense. He was concerned over Kassp's"-.injury, and said guard Norby Keolanui, end Roger Johnson and end Skip Russell also were hurt but apparently less seriously. • . Oregon State 0 7, 0 13—20 Indiana - ^006, 0— 6 OS—Castle 2 plunge (Ankersen kick) - . Ind—Ramsey 8 run (kick failed) OS—Marshall 1 .plunge (Ankersen kick) : '-. •"•.-'.''OS—Marshall 12 run (run failed) Attendance 23,594. Purdue 7 6 0 0—13 Wisconsin 10 o 7.j—24. ' . .. Virginia 00 70—7 Cleirison Oil4 0 7-21 H.S. Football FRIDAY'S SCORES .Richmond 0, Muncie .Central 0 (tie) - , •' • _ : ..-'..- ,," GreencasUe .13, Martinsville 12 Indpls. Tech 38, New Castle 7- Wabash 19, Warsaw-14 ...La Porte 14, South Bend Washington 0 Marion 33, Frankfort 26 Indpls. Washington 19, Indpls. Scecina 7 Vincennes 33, Evansville Bosse 6 Indpls. Cathedral 40, Indpls. Shortridge 9 Bedford 14, Washington,? . Fair Oaks '33, Mount Ayr 13 -West'Lafayette -27, Hensselaer 0 : Kentland 46, DeMotte 13 * Morocco 33, : ;East Tipp 19 Lebanon '26, .Crawfordsyille 0 Wheatfield_14, Monon 0 .Southwestern, 13,'Delphi 13 (tie) ' HammoniJ 27,. Gary ; Emerson 6 East Chicago Washington 15, 3ary; Wallace 12 '"Hqbart^r Crown Point 6 ' ; Lafayette . 14, Anderson 13 ; Noblesville 21, Madison Heights > .Alexandria 40, Anderson High- Rnd 0 Fort Wayne North 14, South Bend' Central 14 Elkhart 20, South Bend Riley 0 Plymouth, 12, Manchester 0 . New Carlisle 26, North Jodson 6 Kokomo 63, Peru 6 ..'•'' , Huntington 41, Rochester 0 Westfield 13, Western 0 Columbus 43, .Greensburg 0 Evansville North 30, Evansville Memorial 20 : * Jasper 13, Salem 12 Princeton • 37, Mount-Vernon 13 Elwood 31, Monticello 1,9 Brazil 26, Terre Haute Gerstmeyer 6 •''.'.'.','-. Sullivan 21, Clinton.20. COLLEGE CROSS COUNTRY By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indiana 20, Miami (Ohio) 35 Kats Claw Peru, Delphi Gets Tie ' > PERU—Kokomo's big, heavy Wildcats proved too strong for the Peru Tigers here Friday night as the Kats won the,annual neighborhood grid fuss with ease 63 to 0. Kokomo used ground power. air power and-defensive power to hand the Tigers one of their worst setbacks in several years The Kats scored four times ir the first;half and five times in the .last two periods. Charles Jewell, Kokdmo's ace point-after-touchdown kicker, hac himself a big night. .He bootee nine.in a row without a miss. Clarence Foster of the Kats racked up three touchdowns, one .an' 11-yard run and the other two on pass plays'covering.'SO and 22 yards on tosses . from Ron Hughes; Jim Burt,.. sub halfback, collected, two TDs, one a 5-yard pass from Joe Kelly and the other on a 3-yard plunge. Bob Cameron got one on a 10-yard drive and Jim Bagley on a 12 yard sprint. Quarterback Ron Hughes was kept busy for the Kats hurling TD passes to-Walt Ligon for 4S yards, one to Kent Bouslog on a 58 yard play! and the two to Fos ter. •'-''. ..^ Peru's lone score came in the secqnd^.quarter when John Atkinson fired a- 14-yard pass ter end,Tom Scott for the 6-poinTer. Kokonio led in all departments being ahead on rushing 235 to 65, in passing\315 yards to.45, first downs 17 to 4 and penalties 65 to 30. , Peru played'without its reguluar center,, Dave Werner, who was out with anVinfected arm, but his presence probably' wouldn't have, helped. Kokomo scored on practically every opportunity it got all night. Kokonio 7 21 14 21—63 Peru 060 0—,6 Correct way for women to saute the American, flag is by placing the right hand over the heart. BIG FffiST HALF SOUTHWESTERN - .Delphi's Oracles had a big first half and Southwestern dominated the second half as-the two teams battled to a 13-13 deadlock in a high school football game here Friday night. The result left Delphi with a season mark of 5 wins, one tie and one loss. Delphi so overpowered the locals in the first 'half that the Oracles ran up a 13-0 lead, missed on a third TD try and held Southwestern to a"minus-8 yards in rushing. ' \ The second half was different as Southwestern- rallied to go '64 yards in 9 plays in the third period for a TD. Bob Downham, fullback, • started around end on a 9-yard jaunt, -but fumbled the ball. His teammate, halfback Ed Page picked up the ball and ran 7 .yards into the end zone for the TD. Downham's try for point failed. ,'~ ; '.',.-_• Delphi then drove to the 4 yard line when a fourth down pass fell incomplete in the end- zone. Southwestern marched 96 yards in a,dozen plays from there to score . ,the tying marker with Downham going the last four yards' for the TD and then plunging for the extra point. Delphi led in rushing 182 to 174 yards and in passing 22 to 14 yads; along' with 15-10 edge in tirst downs. The Oracles' tried six passes, completed 3 and lost 1 on an interception". Southwestern burled 7 passes, .completed 1 arid lost 1 by interception in the tense ,ame. Delphi lost its only fumble but Southwestern recovered' all tour of its own bobbles. jelphi's scoring came in the second period as Bob Small tallied on a 6-yard drive over tackle and Oick Widner ran the extra point As ' the quarter neared a close Small again scored for Delphi on a 6-yard sprint around right,end but the point try was stopped. Delphk 013'0,0-13 Southwestern 906 7—13 SweetScores But Aces Win MUNCIE,. Ind." (AP)"i- A 58- yard pass play from Don LeDuc to Larry Duncan with time running out Saturday kept Evansville's football slate clean with i 10-7, -Indiana Collegiate Conference victory over Ball State. : The victory left Evansville with a 4-0 record, 3-0 in the conference. .Ball State stands 1-3 a'nd 0-2 in' conference play. With- a third and nine situation on the• Evansville 42 and only.I minute and 44 -seconds left in the game, LeDuc dropped back and passed to Duncan on the Ball State 20. Duncan sidestepped the only defender and went into the end zone. He also kicked the extra point. Evansville scored first in the opening period — again it was Duncan with a 28 - yard field goal. However, Ball 'State took the lead in the third period when Jim Sweet went over from the 3. Evansville 300 7—10 Ball State \ 0070—7 Evan—FG Duncan-28 BS—Sweet 3 (Smith kick) Evan—Duncan 58 pass from' LeDuc -(Duncan kick) BULLDOGS WIN TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (AP) Butler's football Bulldogs got back on the winning side Saturday, taking a hard-fqught-Indiana Collegiate Conference game from Indiana State, 20-13. The Bulldogs opened the scoring with an li-yard run by John Sfcirchak who' also kicked the extra point. But. the Sycamores held the rest of .the half a'nd it was 7-0 at intermission^ State's Steve x Brandenburg intercepted a pass and ran 45 yards for a score. in the third. • Larry Shook went 11 - yards into the end zone for the Bulldogs in the same period. Butler's final tally came, in the fourth, a 28-yard run by.Elmer O'Banion. • The Sycamores were awarded a touchdown' in the final, stanza when pass interference was ruled on an aerial from Gil Fujawa to Wally Webb. Butler 706 7—20 Indiana State 0 0, .6 7—13 Butl—Skirchak 11 (Skirchak kick) IS—Brandenburg 45 pass interception (run failed) Butl-Shook 11 (kick failed) Butl—O'Banion 28 run (Skirchak kick) ' IS—Webb. 6 pass .froni Fujawa (Webb kick) Syracuse Rally Nips Crusaders SPT OPP SYRACUSE "• WORCESTER, Mass. (AP)."Syracuse, shocked by upstart Holy' Cross which outplayed the nation's No.-i football team for 41 minutes, rallied behind' 4ts mighty defense : and fullback/Art Baker for a 15 6 victory Saturday. The Orangemen, felt thek prestige and a J.3-game winning streak tottering until tackle Tom Gilburg boomed a conversion kick to- decide the contest with one second left in the third quarter.'XSopho- raore halfback^John Mickey,had dragged the Crusaders' quarter, back-leader Bill Joern the final yard into the end zone for the touchdown. The Orangemen's defense, first in the country in total and rushing defensive figures, held on their. 4-yard line to stem a fourth period Crusader surge, from the Holv Cross. 20. ' ' . , .Eleven seconds'before the" final gun. Syracuse clicked on a: 25- yard scoring pass. Dick Easterly came off the bench to \hurl the scoring strike to Ernie* Davis. '. Svrjaci'se - 0 0 7 8^-15 Holv Cross ......... 0 i) t 0— t Fair v/ew Tops 'Toppers; Tipf on, Co/crmbia Winners . GRADE GRID SCORES Fairview 21, McKinley 20 Columbia Z«, Washington 13 v Tipton 20, Daniel Webster 0 Fairview's Falcons, improving rapidly this season, pulled off the big surprise Friday in g r a~d e school football league play by upsetting favored McKinley Hillt p- pers in a game at Fairview field 21; to 20. The loss was the second for the 'Toppers who had been figured in early ratings as one of the ^city's best. Tipton's powerful Tigers chalked up their 'fourth straight win by walloping Daniel Webster's Warriors at Riverside" park 20 to 0. The victory kept the Tigers all alone at the head of the league 1 . Columbia's Red Devils had quite a time in convincing Washington's Continentals but finally got the job done with a second half drive 26 to" 13, in a game at Columbia field'. Fairview got a" break in the early stages of the 'first period against McKinley and it ultimately meant the difference in winning or losing the game. The Falcons backed the 'Toppers up to their own goal and McKinley then fumbled the ball in their own'end zone on a running play which brought. an automatic "safety arid two points for Fairview. The rest of the^game was a scorcher as McKinley rallied to score on a 20-yard gallop by Gary McDowell,, who then passed to Dick Wells for the extra point and a 7-2'lead. Fairview bounced right back arid Dick Farrer went 15 yards to score a TD but he missed the extra point so the Falcons led 8-7 at halftime. > In the third period Farrer went 30 yards to score for Fairview and Clarence Hoch ran the point. McKinley retaliated with Ron Guy catching a pass :from McDowell for a TD and then McDowell ran the point to make it 15-14, Fairview. Fairview picked up its final TD as the fourth quarter started, Farrer driving over .from six yards out. • The point try failed and, that gave McKinley a fighting chance. The 'Toppers worked hard < and drove all - the way to a TD with r Guy. catching a 15 }ard pass from McDowell. Then another, pass by McDowell was just beyond the outstretched fingers of Guy for the extra point that would have deadlocked the game. Fairview froze the ball after that picking up sufficient ground in the last two minutes to, retain possession of the ball and preserve their one-point win. . Tipton's power-laden Tigers got a TD in the first period as Joe Means dashed 4 yards' to score and then ran point.. 1 Eugene Somers of the Tigers twice ran 60 yards to the goal but each time the play,was recalled for illegal procedure; so the half ended with Tipton in front 7-0. Then in the third period Joe Means got a 10-yard TD and ran point. In the fourth quarter Mark E dwarfs slashed 30 yards off tackle for'the final' TD. Webster t h r e a tened three-'times but couldn't produce the needed scoring punch. Columbia scored quickly against Washington as Mickey Lewellen raced 10 yards to' tally a TD. Johnny Sears ran the point. Washington's Ralph Johnson then cut loose with a 30-yard end run to score' i TD but the point try failed so Columbia led.7-6 at the quarter. John Mummert snared a pass from Lewellen and ran 30 yards for the second period Columbia TD and'Sears again ran point. On the ensuing kickoff Johnson put Washington right back in contention when he broke away on a neat, field reversing 60 yard gallop to the goal. This time he made the extra point to leave Columbia ..ahead 14-i3 at' halftime. The Red Devils pat it away for keeps in the last half as Sears raced SS^yards for a third period TD- a'rid' Tim Pursch. scampered 30 yards on a double reverse for a six-pointer in 'the fourth quarter.. -,~ " . Fairview " '2 6. 7 6—21 McKinley '077 6—20 TD—(F) Farrer 3; (McK) McDowell, Guy'2. ' PAT-(F) Hoch; (McK)-Wells, McDowell. ' ... SAFETY—(F) Scored 2 points on McKinley's, fumble in end zone. Tipton 7 Q. 7 "6—20 D. Webster 0900—0 TD—(T) Joe Means 2, Edwards. PAT-(T) Jote Means 2. Columbia 7:7 6 6—28 Washington . ' 67 0 0—13 .TD-^-(C) LeweUen, Mummert, Sears, Pursch; (W) 1 Johnson 2. PAT^-.(C) Sears 2; (W) Johnson. Read the Want Ads! LOSE TWO rTRUMANSBURG, N.Y. (AP)- ^akemont Academy-has not per-i mitted a touchdown .or field goal in losing its-first two high school football games this year. The de-^ feats were by identical 4-0 scores to Odessa and Trumansburg.' Lakeraont surrendered two safeties in each game. Bucks Batter Illinois 34-7 CHAMPAIGN, HI. (AP) -- Ohio State's 'undefeated Buckeyes, .sparked by a 100-yard kickoff return by Bill Wentz and excellent quarterbacking of Tom Matte, .crushed Illinois 34-7 Saturday in a Big Ten battle of national football powers. An Illinois homecoming crowd of 71,119 sat quietly through the first half and watched fullback Bob Ferguson pound out a 13-0 Ohio State lead and then gave up al! hope when Wentz look the opening kickoff of the second half and went alKthe way for a touchdown. It was the third consecutive victory for Ohio State, the 'nation's fifth-ranked team in The AP weekly poll, while Illinois— rated its first setback opened, up the No. 4— suffered of the season. Matte really game in the third quarter. He kept the ball .on a pitchout option, cut inside his left end and went .57 yards-for a fourth Buckeye .touchdown. Illinois could get no deeper than the OSU 40 in the first half. Illinois finally crashed through on a three-yard plunge by Jim Brown late in the fourth period. Ohio State ..'.. ..... 0 13 14 Illinois ....'........ 000 7—34 7—7 KANSAS IS ROUGH .AMES, Iowa (AP) - Powerful Kansas turned back a stubborn Iowa State football team 28-14 Saturday behind the running and passing Hadl. of quarterback John The, brawny junior scored two touchdowns and passed for another to. end Iowa State's, three- game winning streak and put th'e Jayhawks invthe favorite role for the Big Eight championship with a 2-0 conference record. Hadl's two long, first-quarter passes were the difference. He hit halfback Curtis McClinton with a 37-yard toss—the key play in a 66-yard drive for Kansas' first score, which Hall got on a short plunge. He shot the Jayhawks into a 14-0 lead by throwing another pass which McClinton pulled in between two Cyclone defenders in the end zone for a 27-yard touchdown play. . ' Iowa State fullback Tom Watkins kept the Cyclones in contention. He scored twice and contributed several long runs. Kansas 14 0 7 Iowa State 0 6 S 7—28 0-14 ONE BIG DRIVE MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Happy- go-lucky Joe Salem, the people's choice of Minnesota football, awakened a doddering Gopher attack for one swift touchdown, strike that brought unbeaten Minnesota a 7-0 victory over Northwestern Saturday. Entering the game for the first time to a howling ovation from the partisan crowd late in the third period, Salem _ whipped a 40-yard pass to end Bob Deegan to the Wildcat 9. Four plays later regular quarterback Sandy Stephens punched over from the 1 on fourth down. But the battling Wildcats nearly hung the goat's horn on Smoky Joe in the fourth period when they recovered his fumble and smashed to the Gopher 10 on Dick three third-down passes. The brilliant Northwestern quarterback couldn't do it a fourth Yanks Laud Richardson for Hot Play NEW YORK (AP) — Little Bobby Richardson achieved World Series immortality Saturday because a- bunt went foul. ^ In the big New York Yankee first inning, with the bases loaded, Richardson was given the sign to bunt. But he couldn't manage it. Then with the count 3 and 2 he swung. ','1 was just trying to meet it and keep out of a double- play," he said with a wry smile. "Matter of fact when I got to first I thought it had bwn caught, then the umpires waved me around." It was a grand slam homer for the 5-foot-9, 166-pounder from Sumter, S.C., the seventh ever hit in a World Series. Richardson went on to crack a two-run single in the fourth for two more runs batted in arid a grand total of six, a Series record for one game. "The whole team was tickled aboul Bobby," said Whitey Ford, brushing aside praise for his shutout. "He's such a clean living kid," said Ford. "Last year he hit .300 and was actually our best player, but he never seemed to get any credit." Ford acknowledged this was his "happiest moment" and that this "was as good a game as I have pitched all year. I kept bearing down all the way. I made believe the score was 1-0 or 2-ff." Manager Casey Stengel said proudly that Bobby "sure has built himself up in this World Se- A POOR PRESENT NEW YORK (AP)-"It was a heck of a birthday present." snorted Danny Murtaugh of Pittsburgh Saturday after his Pirates took » 10-0 shellacking from the New York Yankees. "But we're not the only club that Whitey Ford has made look bad," added the Pirates' skipper. "But it sure didn't make me any younger." Murtaugh said before the game to him. The other half present to him. The other hal present was two packs of chewing tobacco from his daughter, Kathy. The Yankees made Murtaugh swallow a lot of juice with their bombardment of 16 hits and the second straight loss in the World Series. Despite the loss, the 43-year-old Pirate skipper said he would not change his pitching plans for Sunday's fourth game. "It will be Vern Law Sunday and-Harvey Haddix on Monday," he said. "Bob Friend will be in the bull pen. He can pitch, frequently with little rest." .Murtaugh .said Vinegar' Bend Mizell didn't have his ^sual stuff. "He's a»lot faster than he was," said Murtaugh? , Mizell-.said he was never more ready to pitch in his entire life but "three base hits up the middle —there's nothing you can do about it."' , The tall Alabaman was the first of six Pirate, pitchers to toil. Clem Lablne, who followed, also pitched to only five batters. 17 L IN RACE PARIS (AP)-Seventeen horses will go to the post, with the Aga Khan's Charlottesville still the fa- time. Sophomore Bill Munsey in-1 vorite for the rich Prix de 1'Arc tercepted his pass on the 2 carried it back 30 yards. and de Triomphe Sunday at Longchamps race course. PROCLAMATION- starts tomorrow at BAILEY'S The most important ceUtctign of imported mtrckanjise evtr assembled in this area IDEAS, STYLES, MATERIALS that you have never seen before.. . from leafy, Spain, England £atJanJ, the Qrieitt, £out,<t ^America INTERNATIONAL i. tke wo ie aeflcrioe our aiiire^i Th come in and Iwk

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