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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 31, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-31

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THY, M-CHIGAN DAYIN

FRI

L, .

TINE ~I1CTI1GAN DAILY FRI

olIverines Concentrate
9n Hafling Iowa Aerials

BIG TEN ROUNDUP:
Light Drills Rule of Day

INSIDE CHATTER

0.0 by SCOLEMAN

sive backfield, Coach Bennie' practice, would be ready for the
Oosterbaan is expected to use Gary Iowa game to provide needed help
McNitt, Jack Zachary and Reid at fullback. But. despite doctors'
Bushong to spell regulars Bob OK's, he is still in poor condition
Ptacek, Darrell Harper and Brad due to inactivity and will probably
Myers. sit out the encounter with the
All three have been outstanding Hawkeyes.
this season in reserve roles. Although Iowa hasn't defeated
McNitt, who has been out of Michigan since 1924, Oosterbaan
action since the Michigan State asserts that it will take an inspired
game, is expected to return to performance by the Wolverines to
action tomorrow. The sophomore win tomorrow. He further dis-
from Mesick, Mich., distinguished claimed belief in any sort of jinnx
himself with his defensive play Michigan might hold over the
against State. Hawkeyes.
Versatile Athlete The Iowa team will arrive at
Bushong, brother of Wolverine Willow Run Airport at 5 p.m. today
tackle Jerry Bushong, has showed and will tay at the Huron Irotel in
equal promise on both offense and Ypsilanti.
defense this year. He is also a star
track performer and was .named ON THE I-M SCENE:
All-Intramural basketball player
for Van Tyne House last year.
Zachary. a standout as a high N
school gridder and basketball play-
er, has seen frequent service in the
Wolverine defensive backfield this By WAYNE MORTBERG
year.
It was hoped that Jim Byers, ronce Guttman led Nu Sigma
who was hurt during pre-season Nu to an 18-6 victory over Phi Chi

JIM BYERS
. out of action

, W
Gain Wi

By The Alsociated Pr(,ss
IOWA CITY. Ia.-Coach Forest
Evashevski took his Iowa football
squad into the stadium yesterday
for another closed session on the
eve of departure for the Michigan
game tomorrow.
The Big Ten leaders worked out
for about an hour in sweat clothes.
They will loosen up in a drill this
morning, and leave by plane for
Ann Arbor at 1 p.m. Iowa is ex-
pected to be in top physical condi-
tion for Michigan, a team it hasn't
beaten since 1924.
Badgers Include Holzwarth
MADISON, Wis. - Wisconsin's
football squad ran through a gen-
eral review of both offense and
defense today in a light workout
without pads.
Coach Milt Bruhm said he plans
to include Karl Holzwarth in his
28-man traveling squad., Holz-
warth, an expert kicker, has been
hampered by a boil on his left
knee. The squad will leave for East
Lansing today and plans a short
workout in Spartan Stadium in the
afternoon.
Michigan State will find the
"Baby Baders" of last year grown'
up this season. .
Wisconsin, the Michigan State
opponent here tomorrow, earned'
that nickname ,because .Coachj
Brun was playing mostly sopho-
miores.
The roles are reversed this fall.
State has been forced to depend
heavily on sophomores because the
seniors haven't been producing or
have been slowed by injuries. At,
least four of these sophomores
will be in the first string against
Wisconsin.
Buckeyes Polish Signals
COLUMBUS, O.-Ohio State ran
through a brief drill yesterday,
polishing up on signals and run-
ning plays. The Buckeyes will
journey to Evanston, Ill., today'

for tomorrow's game with North-
western.
Wildcat Homecoming
EVANSTON, Ill. -- Coach Ara
Parseghian tightened up North-
western's pass defense yesterday in
preparation for the Wildcats
Homecoming game here tomorrow.
Said Parseghian, "Our poor pass
defense against Iowa last week
may tempt the Buckeyes to try
passing against us early in the
gamie to shake up our defenses,"
LAFAYETTE, Ind.-Purdue de-
roted most of its time to the pass-
ing game yesterday as the boiler-
mnakerswent through their final
fll workout before tomorrow's
Homecoming game with Illinois.
CHAMPAIGN. Ill.-Two injured
players. End Ron Hill and half-
back Doug Wallace will miss to-
morro-wv's clash with Purdue. This
was the news as Illinois polished
off the week with a light practice.

What Game ?

in professional fraternity play
yesterday.
Besides tossing two touchdown
passes to Dan Cline and one to
Roger Netzer, Guttman ran the
option play suberbly. Nu Sigma
Nu mixed their attack expertly, as'
they befuddled their opponents,
The lone Phi Chi score was
countered on a Rog Stanbough to
Dale Baker pass.
Delta Sigma Pi scored in the
last few minutes to defeat Tyler,
8-0.
Psi Omega beat Alpha Omega,

1
p
L

Phi Alpha Kappa trounced Phi
Epsilon Kappa, 32-0, while dem-1
onstrating their potent offense.
In a defensive battle Alpha Kap-
pa Psi edged out Prescott, 2-0, Phi
Delta Phi shut out Tau Epsilon'
Rho, 16-0, and Phi- Delta Chi
whitewashed Alpha Rho Chi, 22-0.
Social fraternity "B" play was
highlighted by Delta Upsilon's
14-6 victory over Sigma Alpha Mu.
Kevin Sullivan paced the DU at-
tack as he caught two touchdown
passes from Don Reeves.
Sigma Nu defeated Phi Sigma
Kappa, 8-0, on the strength of a
Bill Studebaker touchdown. Zeta
Beta Tau defeated Alpha Tau
Omega, 1-0, 'in the only other
game of the day.

YOU ARE A STUDENT at the University of Michigan. Your football
team plays the Iowa Hawkeyes tomorrow, but this small matter
seems to have been forgotten for the moment. A much more exciting
and juicier bit of news is currently hitting the headlines from coast to
coast. It reports that seven Michigan students made the mistake of
getting caught passing football gambling cards. There is no mention
of the names of other pushers or even the students who have ventured
forth with a dollar every week in hopes of making a little money. No.
there are only seven students who are being asked to pay the price
for others who are possibly just as guilty.
The entire exposure stinks. Those who are responsible for it no doubt
had good intentions. but their methods were typical of most police
actions in Ann Arbor-amateurish. The Daily reporters were out to get
the big boys at the head of the ring. They ended up with only the
unfortunate small fry.
There are two results, both nauseating, which this case reveals. First
of all, the lives of seven of your fellow students, although not com-
pletely ruined, will certainly be tainted for a long time to come. It is
fortunate that the majority of the student body sympathizes with the
boys. They certainly won't be castigated. In my opinion they don't
deserve that fate.
The second result is much more engulfing .and even more pitiful
than the first. This case has exploded with shattering force. It has
attained publicity of which even the exposers nevel' dreamed. To the
average uninformed person in a small town in Nebraska, or in a mining
village in Pennsylvania, or in a segregation-filled city in Arkansas, or
even in cosmopolitan New York, the headlines revealing a gambling
ring operating on the campus of Michigan were accepted with the same
reaction. The words. "Isn't it a terrible thing." were muttered in all
parts of the nation. But you can't criticize those people who made this
statement. All blame must fall on the shoulders of the childish, irra-
tional journalists who plague the honorable and realistic members of
the Fourth Estate.
Top.Billing .
THPSE SCANDAL-CLAMORING newspapermen are indeed fortunate
that the United States is not currently at war because this would
have prevented them from giving top billing to the scandal at Michi-
gan. It is ridiculous enough that certain newspapers played the scandal
over the election of a new Pope.
You want to laugh when you hear about this wide-scope publicity.
You are on the exact scene where the scandal is reported to have taken
place. You are in a position to recognize how much out of proportion
the coverage has been. You suddenly reafze for the first time, however,
that the general public is not in the samhe position as you. Citizens all
across this nation are gullible and believe only what they read in the
papers. Your initial desire to laugh is suddenly cut off when you
realize that the name of Michigan has been damaged. It's not really
the shadows that are cast on Michigan that bother you, however. It's
the fact that in covering the scandal story, reporters have lost all sense,
of newsplay, causing unjust, illogical, and downright mistaken opinions
of this university to be formed.
The Future.,..
BUT THE DAMAGE has been done. The name of Michigan has been
dirtied. Words won't resolve what newspapers have made a trying
problem. Outward expressions of animosity toward the two Daily
reporters who uncovered the story won't help either. In fact, it will
do more to bring additional adverse criticism on the University.
Michigan is too outstanding to permit a gambling scandal to ruin
its good name,. The students at Michigan, I hope, will be proud enough
to also prevent this from happening. It is only through positive deeds,
however, that the Michigan tradition will endure. Outstanding achieve-
ments, although easily forgotten at times like this, must continue to be
made, so that impediments such as gambling scandals, or panty raids,
or food riots will be forgotten. Accomplishments at Michigan must
come not only on the academic front, but also in athletics. You are a
student at the University of Michigan. Your football team plays Iowa
tomorrow.

I

14-0, behind the passing skill of

FRANK KREMBLAS
. . .Buckeye ace

Jim Velis. Alpha Chi Sigma de-
feated Delta Theta Phi 6-0, in a
hotly contested game.

IO

WANTED
Common-sense voters who insist
on unbossed representation in
Washington to
Re-elet United States Senor
CHARLES E. POTTER
Republican State Central Committee

SOUTH QUAD FADES:
West Quad Surprises I-M Residence
Halls with League Dominating Teams;

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By MIKE GILLMAN
What's going on in West'Quad?
# This could easily be the most
important question that athletic
managers in the residence hall sys-
tem are asking each other this
year. And with good reason, for
West Quad houses in the past few
years have been the doormats of
the intramural sports system, but
this year are riding the top of the
heap.
. Since the erection of South Quad
in 1951, the houses in that dorm,
especially the "Big Red" of Gom-
berg, have dominated residence
hall sports. While some of their
success is undoubtedly due to a:
larger number of men in residence
(and also, It is humorously ru-
mored, athletic scholarships), this
superiority does not always hold
true.
Cooley Wins
Cooley from East Quad, for in-
tg nn+ 10 - rl n l +, ,,,..

And in track, all but two of the
West Quad teams entered and
placed.
It's the fact that these houses
are entering teams that is making
a difference in the I-M standings.
For according to the intramural
system, houses are given all-year
points for just entering teams. So
with only two sports finished, the
big board in the lobby of the Sports
Building is showing an even spread
of points.
Grid Surprises
But the real news is in football.
Residence hall playoffs start Mon-
day, and in the first-place "A"
round, there are three West Quad
teams trying for the overall cham-
pionship-Winchell, Allen-Rumsey,
and Lloyd. They will be pitted
against Cooley of East Quad.
But why this sudden reversal of
form? Why have teams that have
been beaten consistently in the

past begin to become powers in
Ethe league?
Vic Weipert, athletic manager of
Allen-Rumsey, claims that his
house has done better because of
upper classmen who have pushed
sports and gotten the men to par-
ticipate. He feels that the Quad as
a whole is better because of a
healthy attitude on the part of all
the managers in West Quad.
"Go-Getters" Help
Lloyd's manager, Dennis Berry,
Lays that this year there are
enough individual "go-getters" in
the house that they won't let their
program fall apart.
But perhaps the best comment
comes from Earl Nuechterlein, As-
sistant Resident Advisor of Michi-
gan House, and Quad Athletic Co-
ordinator. He declares that,
"Everyone is just sick and tired of
taking gas from South Quad."

; s, ance, lastuear took the overall
championship from Gomberg. This
Was the first time in six years that
the trophy had left the South
Quad house's trophy room. The
past year also shows that it is not
gust numebrs that produce cham-
pionships, for East Quad has
roughly the same number of men
per house as West Quad.
The houses in West Quad, mean-
while, just couldn't get rolling.
Last year saw only four minor
sports titles being copped by them.
This left twelve big championships-
for the South Quad teams.
Picture Changes
But the picture has changed this
year. Only two championships
have been decided thus far, but
one of these, cross-country, was
-_ won by West's Michigan House.

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