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November 09, 1958 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-09

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1958

s+ e iwr l F lei i 1i! 1!! i w wt

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

owa

Rips

Minnesota, 28-6,

Gets

Rose

Bowl

Bid

rdiana Stuns MSU; OSU, Purdue Tie;
Viseonsin Nips Northwestern, 17-13

Pitt Stops Notre Dame; Army Tops Rice;
Navy, Oklahoma, Georgia Tech Triumph

By The Associated Press
MINNEAPOLIS-Iowa's Hawk-
eyes yesterday cinched the Big
Ten football championship - one1
of the earliest decisions for the
crown in modern conference his-
tory - and won the Rose Bowlj
trip. The Hawkeyes defeated Mm-
nesota 28-6.
Murray Warmath, Minnesota
coach, described Iowa as the
strongest team he has looked at
in his five years in the Western
Conference.
College
Roundup ,
Illinois 21, Michigan 8
Indiana 6, Michigan State 0
Wisconsin 17, Northwestern 13
Iowa 28, Minnesota 6
Purdue 14, Ohio state 14
Pittsburgh 29, Notre Dame 2i
Army 14, Rice 7
Auburn 33, Mississippi State 14
Texas 20, Baylor 15
Georgia Tech 13, Clemson 0
Florida 7, Georgia 6
Princeton 16, Harvard 14
Vanderbilt 0, Kentucky 0
Navy 40, Maryland 14 '
Mississippi 56, Houston 7
North Carolina 42, Virginia 0
Penn 30, Yale 6
SMU 33, Texas A&M 0
Washington State 7, Oregon State 0
USC 21, Washingtoni 6
Dartmouth 38, Columbia 0
Holy Cross 20, Colgate 0
Brown 12, Cornell S
Penn state 14, West Virginia 14
Boston College 40, Detroit 0
Rutgers 18, Lafayette 9
Cincinnati 15, Tulsa 6
Kansas 29, Nebraska 7
Missouri 33, Colorado S
OkIlaoma 20, Iowa State 0
Villanova 9, Dayton 6
Oklahoma State 14, Kansas State 7
Buffalo 44, Wayne State 14
Western Michigan 33, W. Reserve 0

Halfbacks Willie Fleming, Bob
Jeter, Ray Jauch and Kevin Fur-
long were the recipients of War-
math's loftiest praise.
"They have tremendous speed,"
he said. "When you couple that
with the fine direction they get
from Randy Duncan you have a
team just about impossible to de-
fense.
"That's the finest halfback
foursome I've ever seen on one
football team."
Indiana 6, MSU 0
BLOOMINGTON - Sophomore
Earl Faison of Indiana blocked
a Michigan State field goal at-
tempt yesterday, ran the ball 92
yards, and gave the Hoosiers their
first victory over the Spartans in
nine years, 6-0.
The 6'5" end from Newport
News, Va., knocked down Don
Fallis' attempted kick from the
Indiana 15, scooped the ball out
of the mud and went all the way
with no Spartan near him. The
second-period touchdown stood
up until the end.
The hungry Hoosiers, who up-
set Minnesota by the same score
last week, owned two Big Ten
victories in the same season for
the first time since 1947.
The last Indiana victory in the
series was back in 1940. In Duffy
Daugherty's office, a brass spit-
toon is engraved with the scores
of the last Michigan State vic-
tries dating back to 1950 when the
series was revived.
Michigan State drove inside In-
diana's 10-yd. line four times and
failed to score.
Wisconsin 17, Northwestern 13
MADISON - Wisconsin's op-
portunistic Badgers p a r 1 a y e d
fumble recoveries by Jerry Stal-
cup and Jon Hobbs into a touch-

three pegs above Wisconsin --
were their own worst enemies
throughout most of the penalty-
strewn game. They scored once in
the third quarter after a Wiscon-
sin fumble and again in the
fourth following a pass interfer-
ence penalty against the Badgers.
Northwestern's highly rated
quarterback, Dick Thornton, and
halfback Ron Burton each scored
from one yard out. They closed
with a rush, but never could over-
come the Badgers' 17-point sec-
ond quarter.
Purdue 14, Ohio State 14
COLUMBUS -- Purdue's Boil-
ermakers, shocked by two early
touchdowns by Ohio State tackle
Jim Marshall, fought back with
two fourth period touchdowns
yesterday to tie the Buckeyes,
14-14, in a Big Ten game which
eliminated both from the title
race.
A crowd of 83,481, largest ever
to fill the Buckeye horseshoe, was
stunned as Marshall, a 230-lb.,
6'3" Columbus boy, ran a blocked
punt 22 yards for a score in the
first two minutes. Then he inter-
cepted a pass for a 25-yd. scor-
ing jaunt in the second period.
Purdue, which had passed only
50 times in six previous games,
took to the airways 30 times, com-
pleting 13 for 213 yards - prac-
tically all of it coming in the
closing spree against the tiring,
outplayed Bucks.
Behind, 14-0, starting the final
period, Purdue marched 64 yards
in 14 plays with fullback Bob
Jarus plunging three yards for
the score. Scenting victory, the
Boilermakers shunned a place-
kick for the extra point and went
for two. But a pass failed to click.
BIG TEN STANDINGS -

By The Associated Press
PITTSBURGH - Quarterback
Bill Kaliden skirted right end for
5 yards on fourth down - with
just 11 seconds remaining in the
game - to earn Pitt a 29-26 up-
set victory over Notre Dame yes-
terday in an intersectional foot-
ball thriller before 55,330 at Pitt.
Stadium.
With the Panthers trailing,
26-22, with six minutes remain-
ing, Kaliden guided Pitt 73 yards
in 14 plays for the winning touch-
down.
Thus Pitt remained a bowl game
prospect on its 5-2-1 record for
the season with two games to play.
Notre Dame stands 4-3.
The Panthers raced to a 15-0
lead in the second quarter, turn-
ing a fumble and a pass intercep-
tion into touchdowns before the
Irish exploded behind the rifle
arm of George Izo.
Izo hit Monty Stickles for two
touchdowns on 11 and 8-yard
passes in the second quarter and
scored twice himself in the third

and final
tances.

periods from short dis-

I'

ROSE BOWL BOUND - Iowa halfback Kevin Furlong, whose
home town is Detroit, was one of the leaders in yesterday's victory
over Minnesota, 28-6. Furlong was one of four halfbacks cited by
Gopher Coach Murray Warmath as the "best foursome I ever saw
on one college team."

Colts To Meet Upset-Minded Giants;
Detroit Faces Browns... and Brown

Army Edges Rice i
HOUSTON - Army struck on
a 64-yard touchdown pass from
quarterback Joe Caldwell to half-
back Pete Dawkins with only 52:
seconds left yesterday as the.
mighty Cadets turned back the:
Rice Owls, 14-7.
Seconds before the perfectly'
executed tie-breaking toss, Don
Bonko, reserve Cadet fullback,
had crashed through to block at
Rice field goal attempt after the
final Owl threat had moved to
the Army nine.
Until the closing minutes,.
neither team had moved inside
the 20-yard lines except for a
quick exchange of touchdowns
in the second period.
Navy Defeats Maryland
BALTIMORE - Navy trounced
Maryland, 40-14, in the renewal
of an old neighborhood football
rivalry yesterday.
Fullback John Matalavage,
making his first start for Navy
this season, scored two touch-
downs and rolled up 102 yards on
10 carries. It was the first Mid-
shipmen victory over Maryland
since the Terps won three straight
before the series was suspended in
11952.
Quarterback Joe Tranchini led
a 77 yard drive for the second
Navy score, completing passes of
31, nine and 19 yards before send-
ing Matalavage across on a
plunge from the one.
Sooners Blank Iowa
AMES, Iowa - Iowa State lost
a Big Eight Conference game to
perennial champion Oklahoma as
expected yesterday but the Cy-
clones gained football respectabil-
ity in the process.
The 20-0 victory was less than
Oklahoma figured to win by but
few of the 12,000 fans thought the
undermanned Cyclones could stay
60 minutes with the talent-rich
Sooners.
Tech Tops Clemson
ATLANTA - Fleet Floyd Fau-
cette put on a great running exhi-
bition in Grant Field yesterday
and led Georgia Tech to a 13-0
football victory over Clemson.
Faucette ran 54 yards in the
second period for Tech's first
touchdown and ran for a total of
116 yards in 10 carries.
The victory spurred Tech's hope

for a Gator Bowl bid, provided it
beats Alabama and Georgia in
the two remaining games.
Auburn Remains Unbeaten
AUBURN, Ala. -- Little Jimmy
Pettus, sophomore replacement
for Auburn's injured Tommy Lor-
ino, paced the fifth-ranked Tigers
in a terrific offensive show for a
33-14 victory yesterday over Mis-
sissippi State.
Longhorns Beat Bears
WACO, Texas - Texas quarter-
back Larry Cooper lofted a 26-
yard pass to end Bob Bryant in
the end zone to pull the Long-
horns to a 20-15 victory over Bay-
lor here yesterday.
~Arkansas Runs Wild
LITTLE ROCK - Halfbacks
Billy Kyser and Jim Mooty both
ran for 100-yard kickoff-returns
for Arkansas touchdowns yester-
day in a wild, 60-15 conquest of
Sammy Baugh's Hardin-Simmons
Cowboys.

BY AL SINAI
The defense-minded New York
Giants will be out for their sec-
ond consecutive upset today as
they play host to the rampaging
Baltimore Colts.
Last Sunday, the Giants, led by
linebacker Sam Huff, held the
seemingly invincible Cleveland
Browns to two touchdowns and a
field goal, as they toppled Cleve-

Arl
Da
Cit
Tei
A b
Co
Air
Ida
Br
Or
Ca

kansas 60, Hardin-Simmons 15 down and a field goal yesterday W L T Pct. land from pro football undefeat-
vidson 16, William & Mary 7 during a crazy-quilt 17-point sec- Iowa .......... 5 0 0 1.000 ed ranks, 21-17.
attaog14Tense6
adel 38, Presbyterian0 Ond quarter that gave them a Wisconsin ..... 3 1 1 .700 One Game Out
xas Tech 33, Arizona 6 17-13 Big Ten football victory Purdue ........ 2 1 1 .625 This victory placed New York
ilene 28, west Texas state 21 over fast-closing Northwestern. Ohio State .... 2 1 2 .660 only one game behind the Cleve-
lorado state U. 20, Utah 0 Hobbs' field goal from the 22, Northwestern .. 3 2 0 .600 land Browns in the National
r Force 1,Dne
aho 14, Montana 6 after an offside penalty against Illinois ........ 3 2 0 .600 Football League's Eastern Divi-
igham Young 36, New Mexico 19 the Wildcats gave him a second Indiana ....... 2 2 0 .500 sion race.
vegon 12, Stanford chance, provided the Badgers MICHIGAN .... 1 3 1 .300 Huff, one of the league's best
h state 14 Colorado S. CoL 6 with their winning margin. Michigan State . 0 4 1 .100 linebackers, was assigned to dog
difornia 20, UCLA 17 The Wildcats, ranked fourth - Minnesota...... 0 5 0 .000 Jim Brown all afternoon. He re-
r RENFREW'S SECOND YEAR:
Lack of Depth Hampers Hockey Squad

I

sponded by helping hold Brown
to his "worst" day of the season-
113 yards rushing in 13 carries.
Now, the Giants are faced with
the task of beating the remain-
ing unbeaten pro ball club, Bal-
timore.
New York may be famed for its
tight defense, but the Colts have
performed tremendusly both on
offense and defense, allowing the
same number of points as the
Giants, 94. None of the other 10
pro teams can come near to these
defensive records.
Brown has scored 15 touch-
downs and gained 928 yards, go-
ing into today's game with De-
troit. He needs 4 more tallies and
219 more rushing yards to eclipse
two of ex-Philadelphia star Steve
Van Buren's records.
Detroit, still floundering deep
in the basement of the Western
Division, are cast in the role of
"spoilers," since they lost to San
Frapcisco in the final minutes of
last Sunday's game, 24-21.

Second-place Chicago hosts
Green Bay in an attempt to
bounce back from its 41-35 loss
to Los Angeles. The Bears trail
Baltimore by two games and judg-
ing from the Colts play will have
to win all their remaining games
to maintain any title hopes.
On West Coast
Out on the West Coast, San
Francisco and Los Angeles will
battle it out for third place in the
Destern Division at the Coliseum.
Billy Wade and Jon Arnett con-
tinue to be the big guns in the
Ram attack. Another crowd of
close to 100,000 is expected to
turn out for this West Coast rival-
ry.
Elsewhere in the NFL, the Chi-
cago Cardinals journey to Wash-
ington while Pittsburgh meets the
Eagles at Philadelphia. Chicago,
Washington, and, Pittsburgh are
in the thick of the Eastern Divi-
sion race for third place.

IA
-Make eves) career planning
minute' cpuqt There are plenty
of good angles to a life insur-
ance career. -
A few minutes with thu head of
our college unit will tell you a
lot about this absorbing busi-
ness. And if you're interested
in actual sales training you can
start now-while you're' still
in school.
227 MUNICIPAL COURT BLDG.
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
NO 3-4151
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

By HAL APPLEBAUM
Last year was a year of firsts
the Michigan hockey team.
For the first time since 1946,,
ien the tournament was initi-
ed, the Wolverines failed to
alify for the NCAA hockey
ampionships. It was Coach Al]
frew's first year at the helm,
ter taking over from Vic Hey-
er, who had led Michigan to
c NCAA championships and rec- ,
nition as one of the nation's top
ckey schools. And for the first
ne since the 1944-45 season the
nlverines won less than half

over three complete lines he plans
to use only two. He commented,
"As long as we don't have the
manpower we'll just have to try-to;
go with two lines.
Number One Line
"We'll start the season with our
number one line consisting of Bob
White at center and two sopho-
mores, Pat Cushing and Dale
MacDonald at the forwards.
Cushing and MacDonald are both
fine young players and should
have little trouble moving into
the number one spot. White has

sophomore Eddie Mateka
eligible for competition.

becomeI

high speed
the length
practices.

drills combine to cut
of Michigan hockey

already proven himself to be an
heir games. outstanding player."
Big Job The second line will have John
The rebuilding job facing Ren- Hutton at center and Gary Matt-
'ew this season is an awesome son and Steve Bochen at the
ne and if it is to be a success wings. All three played regularly
ome major obstacles will have to last year.
e overcome. "Our main causes The problem at defense is almost
)r concern at present are a lack as acute. "We only have two
f manpower and insufficient prac- veteran defensemen, Captain Bob-
ce time before the season gets by Watt and Barrie Hayton. The
nder way," stated Renfrew in other two defensemen will be
umming up these problems. sophomore Tom Wilson, who lacks
Of these problems manpower is experience and Don Gourly, who
he most serious. For maximum we recently moved to defense from
fectiveness it is usually necessary a forward position," added Ren-
or hockey teams to operate with frew.
hree forward lines, two sets of Two Spares
efensemen, a good goalie and one At present the team has only
r two spare forwards, centers and two spares; senior Jay Katz and
efensemen who can fill in ade- soph Ralph Homer.
uately when called upon. The manpower problem was
Childs Set created with the
'The Wolverines are set at only cetdwt h graduation of
The olvrine ar setat nlyhigh scorer and captain Neil Mac-
ne of these positions, goal, where Donald, Ed Switzer, and Don Mac-
oss Childs, senior goal tender, Intosh, the decision of Gary Starr
as been a regular since the middle not to take advantage of his last
f the 1956-57 season. Childs wasynot elid and e fast
standout in the nets all of last year of eligibility, and the fact
ear.He s bakedup b soho-that Delky Dozzi and Warren Wills
ear. He is backed up by sopho- did not return to school this fall.
ore Jim oyled Renfrew hopes the defense
A shortage of forwards and shortage will be alleviated at the
enters has resulted in a drastic end of the first semester if trans-
aeasure by Renfrew. Instead ofj fer students Butch Nielson and
rying to spread his thin materialBu
SPEAKER:
ROBERT HIMMEL
Socialist Workers Party Candidate
for Michigan Secretary of State
TOPIC:
Socialism and its
oft Ar. It

Insufficient time before the be-
ginning of the season is the other
major problem confronting Ren-
frew at present. The first game on
Michigan's schedule is against St.
Lawrence on Nov. 28, less than
three weeks away.
In this relatively short time
the Wolverines must get them-
selves in top condition. This is an
easy statement to make, but hard
to realize. Because of the nature
of the sport it can not be practiced
effectively for much more than an
hour a day and as a result pro-
gress is not usually too rapid.
To see why this is true an un-
derstanding of what goes on at
hockey practice is necessary.
Rough Sessions
Practice sessions in most sports
try to simulate game conditions.
This is true in the case of hockey,
too. However, in most of the other
sports the pace of these sessions
is greatly reduced and the per-
sonnel is shifted frequently to
keep everyone fresh, thereby ex-
tending the time that a practice
session can last and still be ef-
fective.
In hockey practice, game condi-
tions are not only simulated, but
they are also carried out at full
pace and with as much vigor and
body contact as in an actual game.
Limited personnel, which makes
substitution almost an impossi-
bility, and weariness from the

Possible Injuries
Another problem which nobody
connected with Michigan hockey
likes to think about is that of
injuries. In a sport where so much
body contact at high speeds in-
juries are almost inevitable. Injury
to any of the Wolverine regulars
would be costly, as there is virtu-
ally no one to replace an injured
player.
Injuries more serious than pulled
muscles and charley horses would
be disastrous to Michigan this
season.
Although plagued by these prob-
lems the team does have its strong
points. While the personnel is
limited, it is generally of a fairly
high level. White and Watt dis-
tinguished themselves as sopho-
mores last year, and this year's
sophs are of a high caliber. Thus,
'the second line has improved
since last year.

KEEP AHEAD
OF YOUR.1 HAIR

" NO WAITING
* 12 HAIRSTYLISTS
"Headquarters for Collegians"
DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theatre

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'

Do you think
APRIL and SUMMER
vacations are a long
way off? NOT SO!
Start to plan your
CDD iKir_ ~-J C iA A A AE

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