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October 21, 1958 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

5
SPORTWH YS
Impossible, but True!
MICHIGAN SUFFERED the worst defeat in the school's modern foot-
ball history-the worst, in fact, since 1891-last Saturday at
Evanston, Ill. Michigan's quarterback, the man that the team's
offens. was centered around since the loss of the best fullback in
the Big Ten by injury, was also injured. What else can go wrong
in one day?
Michigan has now suffered too many injuries to count in a season
that isn't yet half over. Captain John Herrnstein is lost for the season,
finally subduing to the third injury that struck in three games. Jim
Byers, touted to be starting center was hurt before the season started.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan is now hoping he will be able to play this
week or next 'to replace Herrnstein at fullback. Now Bob Ptacek, who
replaced Herrnstein as a co-captain, will need'replacing himself, With
a severly injured ankle, Ptacek is out indefinitely-maybe for the'
season.
Three of the top players on the team-gone. Of the remainder of
the regulars, few have escaped injury altogether. Halfbacks Brad Myers
and Fred Julian have suffered leg injuries that have slowed them down.
Tackles Willie Smith and Don Deskins have been limping on and off,
while George Genyk had to be carried from the field at North-western
although it was only a temporary injury. Center Dick Syring has also
been lame much of the season, while Gary Prahst-Michigan's only
truly outstanding player left on the field-has suffered several minor
injuries including a broken nose. Quarterback Stan Noskin has suffered
an attack of flu and a hip bruise that have kept him out of two games.
It isn't unreasonable to suggest that if all of these players-11 to
be exact, a complete team-were at full performance level every game,
Michigan's team would be about twice as good. Out of the first two
strings -the 22 players that Oosterbaan uses the most-this is half
who have been unable to play at different times during, the season.
Three of them may never play again, and others may never reach
'peak efficiency.
4 Shocking Loss . .
BUT TWICE AS GOOD wouldn't have helped last Saturday--that
would have meant a score of 55-48, rather than 55-24, and still a
loss to Northwestern. Actually, such figuring can't be made. There is
no telling what difference Michigan's injured players would have made
against the spirited and "high" Wildcat team that raced all over the
Wolverines.
The question that is bothering most' Michigan fans now is the
future. To put it mildly-Michigan followers were SHOCKED Satur-
day. A 43-0 halftime score is the nmost fantastic thing that Big Ten
scoreboards have seen in many years, and the most uncomplimentary
that any scoreboard at any time has ever been to a Michigan football
team in only half of a game.
Is Michigan this bad? I don't think so. Northwestern's victory was
simply a combination of many unfortunate incidents. The lack of a
good defensive backfield must be placed number one. The Wildcats--
more so than any other team Michigan will face-had the guns in the
form of an untold number of fast ends and halfbacks and a great
passer to take advantage of this weakness. Paired with a line that was
fired up much as Michigan's was against Michigan State, the North-
western offense was unstoppable in the second period.
This spirit was fed with an unusual number of "breaks." The loss
of Ptacek and Noskin's inability to enter the game meant the use of
John Spidel, a quarterback who hadn't seen action all season. ,Un-
doubtedly nervous, and unaided by his line against the hard rushing
Wildcats, Spidel made mistakes. Fumbles and intercepted passes gave
the Northwestern team the breaks necessary to score five touchdowns
in nine minutes.
Thus, in one short part'of the second period the final outcome of
the game was has'tily decided. Michigan won the second half, 24-12, but
it was all a hoax. The Wolverines might as well have packed up and
gone home at halftime. It is sometimes too bad that runaways have to
be played out-it simply meant more injuries, more hard feelings, and
more laughs for the Wildcat fans. It was no longer a ball game.f
Can't Be Excused....
HOW CAN SUCH A runaway occur? The fact that Michigan was
without a staunch quartereback and a solid line explains the
offense inability. But was there any excuse for the defense ineptness?
No, there can't be excuses for the ineffective play of the Wolverines
during the NU holocaust of touchdowns. Things like that aren't sup-
posed to happen in the rugged, balanced, Big Ten-not when both
teams have 11 men on the field.
The 41,345 fans that saw that second period will probably never
see anything like it again in their lives. It was one of those one-in-a-
lifetime things-the only thought now is that it was too bad Michigan
had to be on the wrong end of the doings. It can't be explained, it can't
be excused-it simply happened.
Whether any team could have stopped Northwestern once the
momentum was started is only a hypothetical question. The only thing
that can be assured of is that it should never have started. Michigan's
pass defense should have been tougher, and the line should have

pushed back as hard as they were pushed. The game was decided in
the first few minutes. When Michigan went backwards instead of for-
wards on their first try, the trend of line play was established for the
day. When Thornton completed his first pass for a touchdown, the
scoring trend was started. Neither stopped until the game verged on
the ridiculous.
There should be a lesson for the future in this contest. In the
past Michigan did -the initial pushing, and the initial scoring-but
always failed to hold the edge throughout the game. Last Saturday
the Wolverines let NU start the fun, and found themselves so far
behind that they couldn't come back the second half. The moral should
be simple-you have to play the game for the entire 60 minutes.
Try Sonething New... ?'
IS OBVIOUS that the course of Micpigan's team this season is on
the downgrade. First they win, then they tie, then they lose, then
climb. By comparative scores Michigan has placed itself on the same
they get anihilated. Where to next?'
Let's hope they start back up the ladder. But it won't be an easy
level as Indiana-the worst in the Big Ten. Minnesota, the next 'M'
opponent, lost to Northwestern in a close, hard-fought contest, 7-3.
By this standard, the Gophers should wallop Michigan by 27 points.
They WILL if the Wolverines play the same kind of game they did
at Evanston.
Let's face facts. Michigan has lost many top players. They have
to depend on depth that they don't have, but the middle of the season
is no time to give up and play dead. The injury to one man, meaning
the absence of a quarterback, is no reason to let the other team runi
wild. It is reason for offense to sputter, but not defense to collapse.
Speed, strength, and even ability can't be learned-but desire can
be. And that was the major weapon that Northwestern used last
Saturday. Maybe Michigan should try it again this week-it worked
against Michigan State for half a game.,If used against Minnesota for
60 minutes it might result in a Wolverine victory.

DAILY CLASSIFIED ADS'

BUSINESS SERVICES
For a QUICK meal try tonight:
Frozen T.V. Dinners -- Fish filet
regale, frozen french fries, frozen
vegetables, and frozen apple pie for
dessert.
RALPH'S MARKET
(formerly Freeman's)
Open 'til Midnight
709 Packard NO 2-3175
"Just two doors from the Blue Front"
)J53
FOR YOUR HOMECOMING DISPLAYS:
Get your paint at Eddie's Paint Store
at $1.98 per gal. and up. 117 E. Ann
(opp: Court House), Nd 8-6966.
)J54
REWEAVING--Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
NO 2-4647. )J3
Physicians' Glasses
Prescriptions Filled
Frames Repaired and Replaced
FOR EXPERT SERVICE
PHONE NO 3-9721
Monday-Friday 9-5, Saturday 9-1
Washtenaw Optical Lab
211 East Liberty
Fred A. Waara E. U. Dobbs
)J21
WE HAVE
BEEN GIVING
MORRILL SUPPORT
SINCE 1908

PERSONAL
DEAR AVE and JOHN,
Sorry the boys didn't give you fellows
60% today. They are a swell gang and
they'll come through with 90% next
week. Santa Claus
)F70
FATHER and I wouldn't miss the Home-
coming Dance either.
Electra
)F63
ONLY 11 days left 'til . . ..
MILLI,
Gilden or Golden, in my book
"YOU'RE SENSATIONAL."
)F65
STUDENT SPECIALS - The Atlantic
Monthly-8 months at $3.00, regular 1
year, $7.50; The New Yorker-8 months
at $3.00, regular 1 year, $7.00. Call
Student Periodical Agency, NO 2-3061.
)F69
CAMPUS CLOSEUPS
Do you know?
Shelley Goodman . .......NO,3-1561
Ray Silverstein ..........NO 2-4401
FOR N.Y. TIMES Sunday Delivery and
Weekday by mail Call NO 5-7944 after
6 P.M. )F29
RUSSIA-3 week tour next summer.
Call NO 3-3883 after 6. )F56
RIDE TO CAMPUS from Stockwell Hall
and back mornings and late after-
noons. Will pay. Write Box F 24 )F24
DINING ROOM outfit for sale, table,
4 chairs, buffet, and sideboard. $50.00.
Phone NO 2-3061. )F67
TIME, LIFE, SPORTS ILLUSTRATED
at low, low rates. Call Student Perio-
dical Agency, NO 2-3061. )F68
LET A CHEERY ?IRE BRIGHTEN
YOUR WEEKEND PARTIES! Apple-
wood logs, $1.25 Bu. Delivered. NO
5-7679. ) F66

USED CARS
ACT NOW
SAVE - SAVE - SAVE
Triple savings in these fine care at
very especial prices.
1954 MG "TF"
A real classic beauty in excellent
condition, was 1395.00
NOW ....................$1295.00
1957 VOLVO
A perfect family or fun car with
radio, was 1725.00
NOW .......................$1595.00
1955 JAGUAR
XK140MC Roadster in' fine shape
ready for real driving fun, was
2395.00
NOW .......................$2245.00
1957 VW
Sunroof sedan with radio, white
walls, real sharp, was 1645.00 f
NOW .....................$1595.00
, 1958 AUSTIN
A-35 sedan, still under warranty,
terrific gas mileage, was 1720.00
NOW ...................$1595.00
OVERSEAS
AUTO SALES
331 S. 4th Ave. NO 2-25
)N22
SPORTS CAR ENTHUSIAST? HERE'S
ONE TO GRAB! A red beauty; fiber-
glass body and top, V-8 mill- with
dual-carbs. Cost: $1,600. Sacrifice:
$1,400. Call Dave, 2 P.M. weekdays.
HUnter 2-3911, Ext. 537. )N21
WANTED
We pay top dollars for good used cars.
GENE'S AUTO BALES
544 Detroit St. NO 3-8141
-_)N2

TRANSPORTATION
Rent A Car
514 E. Washington St.
NO 3-4156
Fords And Other Dine Cars
Rented by Hour, Day, or Week
WEEKEND SPECIAL RATE
from Friday 5 P.M. till
Monday' 9 A.M.
$10.00 plus $.08 per mile
Gis, oil and insurance included
)G1
WANTED RIDE-Mon. thru Fri.; must
arrive Mich. Union 7:40 A.M. from
North Campus. Call NO 3-3831, Eve.
)G2
WANTED--Riders to Buffalo this week-
end. Leave Fri. 5:00 P.M. Ret. Sun.
eve, Ph. NO 5-6502 after 7:00 P.M.
)G3
WANTED: Ride NYC area Thanksgiv-
ing. eave after 10 a.m. Wed. Dave
NO 3-7269. )q4

.JIM BROWN
*.paces attack
Pro Leaders
Undefeated
Baltimore, Cleveland
Score Easy Victories
By CHUCK KOZOLL
Baltimore and Cleveland told
the world that the pro, football
crowns are theirs for the asking
when they each added a fourth
victory to their unbeaten string.
The Colts added 40 points of
insults to the already injured De-
troit Lions and submerged the
winless group on the short end of
a 40-14 total. The story is simply
told with the passing arm of John
Unitas and the fumbling of Hopa-
long Cassidy composing the plot.
Paul Brown threw his "shock
.troops", -- Milt Plum, B ,o b b y
Mitchell and Jimmy Brown - at
the befuddled Pittsburgh Steelers.
Bobby Layne managed one scor-
ing pass and Cleveland won easily
27-10.
The Chicago Bears took out
their title to second place by rout-
ing the Los Angeles Rams, 31-10
at Wrigley Field. The Bears.
"toughened up" after the Rams
attempted to rough Coach George
Halas.
With his right arm in a cast,
quarterback Lamar McHan
charged off the Chicago Cardinal
bench and uncorked his passing
arm. Hitting Gern Nagler with
two passes, McHan led the Chi-
cagoans to a 23-6 win over the
New York Giants.
Green Bay made a futile at-
tempt to move into the winners
circle, but the Washington Red-
skins said no, by mauling the Wis-
consin, unit, 37-21. Ed LeBaron
maintained his supremacy in the
pass department.
John Brodle replaced the in-
jured Y. A. Tittle and proved him-
self adept at throwing a football.
The reserve quarterback passed
for two touchdowns with Hugh
McElhenny contributing the oth-
er' two to give San Francisco a
30-24 decision over the Philadel-
phia Eagles.

MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS

SAVE UP TO $140
ON PI LOT H I-Fl

CONSOLE
Several 1958 models to
choose from

Morrill's

314 S. State
)J13

Ladies Barber & Beauty Shop
1108% S. University
The Only Ladies Barber Shop in
Ann Arbor -
."Exclusive But Not Expensive"

PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT TODAY! THE OLD PHILOSOPHER . . . "Now
NO 2-7538 NO 2-7538 comes the mystery." Last words of
)J40 Henry Ward Beecher.

'51 STUDEBAKER. Good tires,
motor. Call NO 2-5033 between
5-7. $110.-

good
12-1,
)N19

OPENINGS in_ class or private lessons
in SINGING for men and women.
Carol F. Westerman, NO 8-6584.
)J51
POTATOES--U.S. No. I $3.00 - 100 lbs.
Delivered C.O.D. Also Cabbage $1.00
Bu. - Tomatoes -- Apples $2.50 Bu.
- Onions. DeMarco Produce. NO
2-7747 )J24
RIDING LESSONS-Private and Semi-
private. Jumping - Equitation - Dres-
sage. Transportation available for
pairs of riders. Horses boarded and
trained. 3351 North Maple Road. NO
2-8026. )J42
ONE-DAY SERVICE
and COMPLETE SERVICE at
SANFORDS
Shoe Repairing
Hat Cleaning
Tailoring
Pressing
Shoe Shining
119 East Ann Street
(opposite court house)
NO 8-6966 )J32

FINISHED WORK-Specialize in
ton blouses. Ironings separately.
pickup and delivery. Siamese
service. Also Siamese cat for
NO 2-9020.

cot-
Free
stud
sale.
)J29

SITUATIONS WANTED
EXPERIENCED typist would like typ-
ing to do at home. Call NO 3-6726.
)AA2
HELP WANTED
PART-TIME Xmas Gift selling.. No
canvasing. Be a Beauty Counselor.
Call GE 8-4561. )H
POSITION as Resident House Parents
for older Grad. couple who will be
in city for 2 or more years. Main-
tenance and salary. Time for hus-
band's graduate work. Call Mr. Clif-
ton. NO 3-5011. )H16
ALTERATIONS
DRESSMAKING and ALTERATIONS,
reasonable rates. NO 2-8449. )P2
CQNVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Old style wide lapel single-breasted
coat into a new style narrow lapel
model. $11. Write to Michaels Tailor-
ing Co., 1425 Broadway, Detroit,
Michigan, for free details or phone
WO 3-5776. )P1
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
ATLAS GRIP-SAFE TIRES 4-670x15,'
$63.75; 4--710x15, $76.95; 4-760x15,'
$82.95. Plus tax and recappable tires.
Budget terms.
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATION
Car. Main and Catherine-NO 8-7717
)S2
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
207 South State NO 2-3350
)S4
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and acces-
sories. Waranteed & guaranteed.
See us for the best price on new
& used tires. Road service --
mechanic on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get I"
1220 S. University8at Forest
NO 8-9168 )Sl
WANTED
RESPONSIBLE party to take over low
monthly payments on a spinet piano.
Can be seen locally. Write Credit
Manager, P.O. Box 215, Shelbyville,
Indiana. )BB1

'49 FORD 4-door, overdrive. Rusty but
reliable. 51,000 miles. $75. Call NO
3-5237. )N17
WE BUY
USED FOREIGN CARS
We service all make foreign cars.
MICHIGAN
EUROPEAN CAR CORP.
303 Ashley NO 5-5800
)N131
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Dark horn-rimmed glasses in
black case marked "Campus Opti-
cians." Call NO 3-9498. )A35
LOST: Silver, hand-engraved lighter
Snack Bar, League. Reward. Howard
Bartlett, Geology Dept. N.S. Bldg. or
NO 8-6943. )A38
LOST: Brittany Spaniel, male, 21J yrs.
old, rust and white. NO 3-1811.
)A37
i BIKES and SCOOTERS
1956 ALL-STATE Scooter and English
bike. Call NO 2-1593 after 5 P.M.
)Z2
FREE
YEAR'S SUPPLY OF GAS
with the purchase of the world's
finest motor scooter .
VESPA
(offer good only during October)
Marquardt's Service Station
2315 W. Stadium NO 8-8616
)Z6

MUSIC CENTER
300 S. Thayer ' NO 2-2500'
)X8
HI F STUDIO
An amazing inventory of HI-FI
components available to, you at
catalogue price.
KSITS
We stock amplifier, AM - FM
tuner and speaker enclosure
kits in several brands.
1217 and 1317 S. University
NO 8-7942
)X5
RARE Violins & String Instrument
repairs. Pianos (Baldwin, Iverg &
Pond, Estey) and Organs .(Baldwin,
Estey, Thomas) New and Used.
Terms.
MADDY MUSIC
508 Z. William NO 3-3223
)X1
FOR RENT
3 ROOM apartment in private home.
Separate entrance. 2 miles from cam-
pus, car needed. Reasonable' rent.
Utilities furnished. Ideal for grad
student. Furnished. Available now.
NO 3-3909. )C85
ROOM with bath, newly furnished,
332 Maynard. Single room, 519 Wil-
liams. Phone NO 8-9737. )C$4'
TWO BEDROOM furnished apartment
for 2 or 3 students.' $100. or $120. All
utilities paid. 910 S. Forest. Call NO
8-8583. )C83
LARGE ROOM to share for malestu-
dents,.%1, block from campus. Cooking
privileges. 417 E. Liberty. NO 5-7588.
)C52
CAMPUS-1 BLOCK. Modern" furnished
apartments. 514 S. Forest. NO 2-1443.
)C4

I

Pro Standings
NFL STANDINGS
WESTERN CONFERENCE

I'

FOX MOTEL
Room Phones
Free TV
2805 E. Michigan HV 2-2204
SMITH'S
CARPETS - RUGS,
LI NOLEUM - TILE
SAVE on Carpet Remnants-
many sizes and colors.
CARPET STORE-
207 E. Washington St.
-LINOLEUM STORE
205 N. Main St. )
)J14

I

Chicago Bears
Baltimore
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Green Bay
Green Bay
Detroit
EASTERN
Cleveland
New York
Chicago Cards
Washington
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh

W L T Pet.
3 1 0 .750
4 0 0 1.000
2 2 0 .500
2 2 0 .500
0 3 1 .000
0 3 1 .000
0 3 1 .000
CONFERENCE
W L T Pct.
4 0 0 1.000
2 2 0 .500
2 2 0 .500
2 2 0 .500
1 3 0 .250
1 3 0 .250

w
S

SUNDAY'S RESULTS
San Francisco 30, Philadelphia 24
Chicago Bears 31, Los Angeles 10
Baltimore 40, Detroit 14
Cleveland 27, Pittsburgh 10
Washington 37, Green Bay 21
Chicago Cards 23,. New York 6
San Francisco 30, Philadelphia 24
Pro Cagers
Op enPlay
On Saturday
The pro basketball season gets
into full swing this week follow-
ing Sunday's league opener which
saw Syracuse down Detroit 103-94.
Wednesday night Cincinnati
travels to Minneapolis and Thurs-
day finds the Pistons journeying
to St. Louis to take on the league
champion St. Louis Hawks. All
teams finally swing into action on
Saturday.
The opening game found the
Nats jumping off to a command-
ing lead in the first half and
holding on to win despite a fourth
quarter rally by the Pistons.

- ------ - - --------- -

"ow
"
1,- 014

...As an RCA Engineer

ON FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24,
a UCRL staff member will be on campus
to answer your questions about employment
opportunities at the Laboratory.
Our scientists and engineers, with outstanding
achievements in the field of nuclear research, are
currently at work on diversified projects such as:
" Nuclear devices,
" Basic particle physics
" Nuclear powered ramjet propulsion systems
" Controlled thermonuclear reactions
(now unclassified)

Receive your MS in Electrical Engineerfn
Mechanical Engineering or Physics at RCAs
expense,,through the RCA Graduate Study
Program. At the same time, you're beginning
your RCA career as an engineer on a fully
professional level, getting a head start in the
field you prefer. RCA pays the full cost of
your tuition, fees and approved texts while
you take graduate study part time at the Uni-
versity of~ennsylvania or Rutgers University.
Or, you may prefer a different path ahead...
RCA Design and Development Specialized
Training. Here is another of RCA's pro-
grams for careers, in which you begin by
working full-time on planned technical assign-

Right now, though, see your placement officer. Get
squared away on a specific time for your interview.
And get your copies of the brochures that also help
to fill you in on the RCA picture. If you're tied up
when RCA's representative is here, send a resume to:

ICollhatna

U

I

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