Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 2, 1960 · Page 31
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 31

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Sunday, October 2, 1960
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Section -D- ports Today SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, I960 '' 0 9 Trv rr II. VV 1LUAL JLV LLPvy Last-Ditch n.u. gets How to Skin Ask BY ED SAINSBURY EVANSTON. 111. ( UPI ) Iowa's flashing: halfbacks scored twice on 45 and 53-yard runs from scrimmage Saturday and added touchdowns on 38-and 70-yard returns with pass interceptions to overwhelm Northwestern, 42-0, in a Big Ten football game. Really: Irish Beaten, 51-19! Purdue Breaks Loose, In Wild Second Quarter BY GENE BLUDEAU SOUTH BEND fUPI) Purdue's explosive Boilermakers scored four touchdowns and a field goal in a wild second period Saturday to beat Notre Dame, 51-19, and rolr up the highest score against years. A capacity crowd of 59.235 watched the underdog Boilermakers take a 14-13 edge in the opening period. Purdue capitalized on a Notre Dame interception and halfback Bob Wiater's 78-yard touchdown sprint after a lateral from quaterback Bernie Allen. - Purdue recovered two Irish fumbles in the next period and intercepted a pass from quarterback George Haffner, turn ing all the Irish misplays into cores. DONN MAYORAS ODened the second-half surre when heiNO-Lmon' 7 We drove over from the one. j Minutes later Purdue's Tom ! Yakubowski recovered Mike Lind's fumble to start another drive. It ended with Allen's "field goal from the 24-yard line. i Purdue's Tom Bloom intercepted Haffner's pans on the Notre Dame 25 and within three plays Yakubowski again went over from the one. . A fumble by Haffner was turned into another Purdue touchdown when Allen threw a 30-yard scoring pass to Jim Tiller. Tiller also scored Purdue's fourth touchdown of the period when he returned a Notre Dame punt 66 yards. By COSTELLO-MULLEN? NO, LUSKY-VARGO Xavier's 2, Musketeers No Match for Titans, 26-0 BY JACK BERRY Free Pros Staff Writer CINCINNATI Bob Lusky and Larry Vargo outdueled Xavier's Ron Costello and Jim Mullen Saturday to give the University of Detroit an easy 26-6 victory over the Musketeers. Costello and Mullen were billed as Xavier's No. 1 threat Costello as the passer and Mullen the end. Instead it was all Lusky in the air and Vargo grabbed two of Lusky's tosses for touchdown. D-D, WHICH long had been threatening to uilimber its arm, finally did. The Titans used their grouna game sparingly while pitching 29 times for 281 yards. Lusky hit on four of f iv - in each half. His favorite target, Vargo, caught five for 107 yards. "W Improved over .last week and we'll be better next Friday night against Cincinnati," coach Jim Miller said. The Titans wrapped up the game, played in perfect weather before a slim 6,450 turnout, in the first seven minutes, scoi clobbered Iowa, Capt. Jerry Mauren set the pace for the victorious Hawk-eyes, who were wrapping up their second straight victory, with two scores in 68 seconds before six minutes had passed. First he romped 45 yards through the line to score. And, on Northwestern's third play from scrimmage, he hauled in an Irish football team in 16 NO It 15 101 10-24 1-34 1 71 PURDUE 17 MS 130 4-11 3 143.5 1 IS First downs Ruthin yardag Passing yardage Passes Passat Intercepted Punts Fumbles lost Yards penaliied Notre Dam Purdue 11 14 41 -$1 31 PUR-Elwell 44 past from Guttman (Allen kick). ND-Scarpitto 44 run (kick tailed). PUR-Wialer 71 lateral past frem Allen (Allen kick). NO Oabiere 14 past from Haffner (Per-kowski kick). PUR-Mavoras 1 plunge (Allen kick). PUR PG Allen 34. PUR Yakubowski 1 run (Allen kl. PUR -Tiller M past from Allen (Allen ! PUR Tiller 44 punt return (Allen kick). TUR-Aiies 4 run (kick failed). kick). halftime the Boilermakers had a 45-13 bulge. ALLEN SCORED again with a six-yard run in the fourth period to wind up the Boilermaker rout. Wiater's 78-yard run was the longest of the game, but Bob Scarpitto broke loose on a 64-yard touchdown sprint for Notre Dame's first touchdown. A 24-yard pas from An-gelo Dabiero counted for another first-period Irish score, and Daryle Lamonica scored Turn to Page 2, Column 2 ing twice after an interception and fumble recovery. Xavier didn't score until the fourth period. COSTELLO had little time to exhibit the passing talents that gained more than 1,000 yards for the Muskies last fall and helped them to a 1-1 record going into this game. Costello threw 27 times but gained only 82 yards on 11 com pletions and he had three picked off by U-D defenders. Xavier, crippled by injuries to linemen, could hardly diversify with a ground attack. U-O 17 15 11 15-1 1 4-41 1 1 34 XAVIER 7 F irst downs Rushin yardage Passing yardage Passes ' Passat intercepted Punt Fumble tott Yard Penalued Detroit Xavier 13 114 11-31 1 1-3 1 35 'J s B-14 4 4 OCT Varga It pat from Lusky (Shane- nan ktcki. Of T Lusky t rn (Lusky past failed). DET Battecii 1 plung (Lusky pat fulled . DET Vargo 17 past from Lusky (Shane- han kick). XAVISR-Thoma 5 run (Costello pass failed). TD Charon a Cat?iHero for 42 - 0! Bob Eickhoff's second pass of the game and scampered 38 yards for a TD. THEREAFTER. Larry Ferguson, who had a 58-yard touchdown run caned back, pulled down a pass from Fred Quinn and returned 70 yards to score; rookie Sammy Harris rambled 53 yardj for another touchdown; and Wilburn Hollis ran eight yards for one score and passed to Bill Perkins for nine for another. It was a humiliating defeat for Northwestern, sixth ranked in the nation compared to eighth for Iowa, before the game. The Wildcats had to play without their No. 1 quarterback, Dick Thornton, out with a muscle injury in his leg. But it was doubtful that Thornton could have made a difference. Iowa's linemen controlled the Northwestern forwards constantly. Even the Hawkeye reserves, who saw plenty of action, usually contained Northwestern's attack. COACH Ara Parseghian of Northwestern used Eickhoff and Quinn to call signals, but the Wildcats moved only when Quinn, a sophomore, was in the game. And their attack under him wasn't consistent. Northwestern gained only 65 yards rushing and 147 passing:, with Quinn accounting for 133 of this total. Iowa's crunching attack powered for S03 yards on the ground and the Hawkeyes attempted only eight passes, completing four for 80 yards. Each team had two passes intercepted, but Northwestern couldn't gain with its thefts. Northwestern made only one serious threat, advancing to the Iowa 14 in the third period. Otherwise the Wildcats got across midfield only four times. IOWA 17 101 w 4-4 1 S-31 IS 14 first downs Rushing yardage Passing yardage Passes Passes intercepted Punts Fumbles tost Yards penalized Iowa NW 11 45 147 11-11 1 4-35.3 3 17 14 14-41 IOWA Mauren 45 run (Moore kick). IOWA Mauren 31 pass interception (Moore kick). tOWA-Hollit I run (Moore kick). IOWA Ferguson 74 pass interception (Moore kick). IOWA Perkins t pass from Hollis (Moore RICH). lOWA-Harris 51 run (Moor kick) The Muskies gained only 23 yards there. U-D's line, led by co-captiain Tony Asher, was in on Costello constantly whether he tried to throw from a- nonexistent pocket or on the rollout. , His lone completion in nine tries in the first half was good for 11 yards and then it was a shovel pass. LUSKY COOLY RAN the Titans to their first decision of the season in two starts and maintained U-D's perfect record against Xavier five games and rive triumphs. Ted - KarpowicK was the workhorse on the ground for U-D while Xavier was looking for Jim Post. Karpowicz didn't score, but he set up the first and third touchdowns. On the third play of the game ne piucxea uosieno s pass on the 50-yard line and returned it 19 yards to the Xavier 31. LUSKY HAD the Titans in tha scoring column in two plays. He sent Karpowiri into the Turn to Page 3, Column 8 Turns Spartans Record 76,490 See Thriller MSU 7 154 n 4-3 IS MICH. 14 Flrsfdown Rushing yardage Passing yardage Passes Passes intercepted Punts Fumbles tost Yards penalized Michigan Michigan St. m in li i 4-14 M 4-17 1 7-14 1 1 MICH Raimey 1 run (Halstead kick). MSU Wilson 4 run (Brandstatter kick). MICH FG Halttead 35. MSU-Ballman 4 run (Brandstatter kick). MICH-FitigeraM ft kickorl return (Hal-stead kick). MSU FG Brandstatter 31. MSU Charon 3 run (Brandstatter kick). BY LYALIa SMITH Fro Press Sports Editor EAST LANSING They called him Carl (Tough Luck) Charon last November when the kid fullback from up in the ski country at Boyne City broke his ankle against Purdue. But he broke more than that here on the first day of October, i In one tremendous last-ditch explosion he broke a knotted score . . . and the heart of a gallant Michigan football team. CHARON WAS just" another Michigan State fullback when this 53rd annual battle between the Spartans and Wolverines began on a perfect football afternoon before a record-set ting throng .of 76,490 fans. But when he oame out of it, he was the player who had given State a 24-17 triumph over Michigan in a game that will go into the hooks as one f the most sensational in the long vendetta between the two great state- universities. It had everything. It had more than everything. It was one of collegiate football's greatest days and. if you don't believ it. lust wait about 20 years from now. They'll still be talking about it. ' WITH ONE second less than three minutes before the final gun the score was tied, 17-17. The Wolverine, who had led by three points at half-time and had visions of a startling upset, had been pushed within the shadow of their own goal posts when their sophomore quarterback, Dave Glinka, was smeared on his own three-yard line. Reid Bushong stood deep in his end zone and punted a low liner out to his own 42 where halfback Don Stewart of State grabbed it and lugged it back to the Michigan 30. IT WAS Carl Charon for 13 yards. It was Carl Charon again for four more. Then it was quarterback Tom Wilson, Spartan playmaker, on a keeper for seven more to reach the Wolverine six-yard stripe. It was Charon again to the three. And then It was Charon who put his nose to the grasstop and burrowed his 180 pounds Into the end zone for the touchdown which gave the Spartans their dramatic triumph. That a kid from the ski country ended it was poetic justice. For it was a game with swoops and thrills, ups and downs, spills and chills. MICHIGAN, the underdog, scored the. first time it touched Turn to Page S, Column 4 Men in Blue Set for Series NEW YORK (UPI) The umpires for the 1960 World Series were announced Saturday by baseball commissioner Ford Frick. The umpiring staff includes Dusty Boggess, Bill Jackow-ski and Stan Landes from the National League and John Stevens, Nester Chylak and Jim Honochick of the American League. Back Fighting J .: f y , ' '.::... - ? ' . '. '. : ' ' -sj. 'J j" I.- ' - h ; i . K : " ' " " . ; lrt J: - v -' ir . 7 x- ; . v- . h : i ' . j , , 3 :.:?' P"- - I t! . V f . C fil "S " " . i T - ' V1-' " -V: r '" : - ' . , r r . x:- , 'f T " - - rr"x DUFFY'S HOLE CARD Michigan State's second-string fullback, Carl Charon, emerged as the hero of the Spartans 24-17 victory over Michigan Saturday. Syracuse Wakes Up-Wins, 14-7 KANSAS SYR AC US f 4 11 44 101 43 71 M "i 7-3 4-41 3 44 M First downs Rushing yardag Passing yardage Passes Passes intercepted Punts Fumbles lost Yards penalued Kansas Syracuse I- 7 1-14 KAN Coen 11 run T Sudor kick). SYR Ericson 1 pass from Sarette (rn failed). SYR Davis 1 run (Davi pass from sarette). BY DON SWAN SON LAWRENCE. Kan. ( UPI ) Syracuse, a stumbling football machine for half the game, rallied for two second-half touchdowns Saturday to defeat the Kansas Jayhawks. 14-7. Syracuse spotted Kansas a 7-0 lead in the first three minutes, then roared back to score on a 10-yard pass from quarterback Dave Sarette to Ken Ericson in the third period, and on a one-yar drun by halfback Ernie Davis in the fourth quarter. The victory ran Syracuse's undefeated string to 19 games. KANSAS CASHED in on a Syracuse fumble to score its touchdown. On the third play from scrimmage, Sarette fum bled and Kansas end Larry Al len recovered at the Syracuse 20. Kansas halfback Curtis Mc-Clinton skirted left end for nine yards, and then sophomore half back Bert Co an streaked around right end for 11 yards and the touchdown. John Suder kicked the extra point to give the Jay-hawks a 7-0 lead. Syracuse dominated play during the rest of the half, but a fumble stopped one drive at the Kansas 30 and a pass inter- Turn to Page 4, Column 7 POOR, POOR BOSOX Yankees Make It 14 in a Roiv, 3-1 NEW YORK (UPI) The New York Yankees scored their 14th consecutive victory, matching the fifth longest winning streak in their history, when they- beat the Boston Red Sox, 3-1, Saturday behind the seven-hit pitching of Bill Stafford, Jim Coatea and Bob Turley, Coates, a dark-horse World Series frtarter. received credit for his 13th victory for pitching two perfect innings. Stafford shut out the Red Sox for the first three and Turley pitched three shutout innings before he was tagged for Boston's run In the ninth. SHORTSTOP Pete Runnels of the Red Sox, battling for the American League batting crown, had one hit in two tries to raise his average to .320. His bunt single in the ninth advanced Ken Pagliaroni to third base from where he scored on a single by Lu Clinton. The Yankees' winning streak is their longest since they won 18 straight in 1953. BOSTON NIW YORK . AS R M AB R M ?reen.s asbv-cf Werti.lb Paliarni,c Malione.le Runnels, lb Hardy, It Clinton ,rf Nichols, p Sullivan aNixon Stallard.p bRapulski 4 OeMstri.s 4 11 .41 cerv.lt 4 4 4 Maris.rf 4 1 4 11 Mantlccf 4 Pisoni,cl t ! f t i : : a a kowron,1B ong.io onder,c -14 4 Bover.30 14 Richrdsn.1 14 4 McDgld,2t -4 4 4 Stafford .p lb 2b 1 e coaree.p Turley,p 33 i "l Total J J J it "i t Total aGrownded out tor Sullivan in 7tn; bStrwck out for Stallard In eth. Bnston New York 44 1 1 t t 1-1 B 1-3 t-Werti. PO-A-B-..fn 14-1, New York 17-4. DP Sullivan. . ftreen and Werti. LOB Boston 4. New ,'ork S. IB Green. Pagliaroni, Sever. RBI CMnton, Mantle, Gender, Sever. IP M ls 4 )" 1 1 ! 1 4 4 R f R BB SO 1111 Nichols (U, B-l) Sullivan Stallard Stafford Coates (W, 11-1) Turley WP-Turley. U-Umont, Stewart, Sorry, Napp. T-l:11. A-4,474. He picked up 23 of the 30 yards gained by MSU in its winning touchdown drive and crashed the last threa yards ?or the core which gave State the victory. Rote Throws For 7 TDs! TORONTO ( AP) To-bin Rote, uncorking seven touchdown passes, three of them to Dick Shatto. boosted the Toronto Argonauts into the Big Four football lead Saturday with a 50-15 victory over the Montreal Alouettes. The 32 -year -old first-year import from the Detroit Lions of the National Football League tied the Big Four record set by Montreal's Sam Etcheverry in 1956 with his seven TB bombs. Spartan Bootcr Scores 6 Goals! EAST LANSlNG-y.fV-Center forward Cecil, Heron scored every Michigan State goal Sat urday in a 8-2 soccer victory over Earlham College. The scoring spree set a new MSU mark, bettering the single, game record of five goals by Al Sarria against Illinois in 156. U-M College Football Results BIG TEN Illinois 3.3, Wet Virginia 0. Iowa 42, Northwestern 0. Minnesota 43, Indiana 0. MSU 24, Michigan 17 Ohio State 20, Southern California 0. 'Purdue 51, Notre Dame 19. Winranftin 35. Marqnette fl. STATE Albion 11, Hope 13. Detroit 26. Xavier (O.) 6. Eastern Mich. 14, Illinois State Normal 14. Ferris S3, Alma 0, Hillsdale 48. Adrian 0. Kalamazoo 14, Olivet ft. Michigan Tech 21, Moorhead Stat 6. Millikin 20. Wayne State 7. HrMfrn Illinois 38, Central Michigan IS. Western Mic h. 28, Baldv in-Wall 28, EAST Allegheny 14, Bethany 6. Amherst 14, Delaware 12. Appalachian 33, Elon IS. Boston IT. 20. Holy Cross 14. Bridgeport 19, Northeastern 9. Buffalo 21, Temple 12, Carnegi Tec h 14, Wavneburg (Ia.) ft. Claremont - Harvey - Mudd 14. Laverne 0. . Clarion 40, Groe City 7. Coast Guard 7, Norwich 2. Colby SO, Kings Point 14. Conn. St. Tchs. 16, Trenton St. Tchs. ft. Cornell 15. Burknell 7. C. W. Tost 23, Cortland 12. Dartmouth 15, Tenn 0. Gettysburg 26, Juniata ft. Hamilton 46, Renssalaer Poly 12. Hampton Inst IS, Delaware St. 8. Hobart 6, Roche ter 0. Hofstra 20, t'psala 6. Indiana (Pa) 20, Westminster 7. Turn ro Page 6, Column 1

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