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November 12, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-12

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

THE MICHIAN DAILY w

hi

Phi, Nu

Sig, Rumsey

Whin

itles

i.

iybeare Sparks Chi Phi
8-0 Victory over Sig Ep

Early Touchdown Margin
In Rumsey's 8-0 Triumph
R, MW I IGT AX

is "'Fops" whether it is for active sport par-
ticipation or sideline spectator wearing. Here
are some of the types that we refer to.

By CLIFF MARKS
Bruce Conybeare led Chi Phi to
e "A" Social Fraternity Foot-
ill Championship under the
ghts last night at Wines Field.
The Chi Phi's whipped Sigma'
hi Epsilon 8-0 on the strength of
onybeare's scoring pass to Bruce
itchell in the third quarter.
Conybeare Saves Game
Conybeare, a varsity baseball
ayer, not only drove the Sig Ep's
lazy with his running and pass-
g, but saved the game for his
m when he knocked down a
ass over the goal line on the last
lay.
The losers had started a late
rive from the Chi Phi 31-yd. line,
nd were on the four when Cony-
eare played hero.
A punting duel and numerous
malties marked the scoreless
rst half. Carroll Gerbel for Chi
hi and Lou Grimaldi of the op-
osition were booming tremendous
F'is tons Tr
YIew Policy
The Detroit Pistons have an-
ounced that a new ticket pro-
ram, designed to draw more col-
ge students to professional bas-
etball games, will go into effect
his week.
"Under the new arrangement,"
eneral Manager Nick Kerbeway
aid, "college students will be able
o get reserved tickets to any home
ame for 90 .cents. This way, they
an even get $3.00 seats for that
rice.
"All they have to do is show
heir college identification cards
t our office, which is next door
o Olympia Stadium-home of the
istons."
The plan begins Friday, when
wracuse plays at Detroit. This
anme, however, will be played at
Jniversity of Detroit Fieldhouse
enid students can get tickets there.

[ ,Lys' ITAANIL,[ , kxxuuiraraaw _ 1

kicks to keep the opponents deep
in their own territory.
However, Chi Phi reached the
Sig Ep eight in the second quarter
after an intercepted pass, but they
lost the ball on downs. Immediate-
ly following, Captain Larry Laver-
combe, who played a great game
for the losers, led his team to the
Chi Phi 22-yd. line only to have
time run out.
Spectators Crowd Field
An oddity of the first half was
a penalty for too many Chi Phi'
players on the field. The extra
men couldn't get off because the
spectators were packed solid on
the sidelines.
The kickoff to start the second
half was directly responsible for
the only touchdown. Gerbel's tre-
mendous boot carried to the Sig
Ep six-yd. line where Lavercombe
was stopped. After missing a safe-
ty by inches, Chi Phi took the
ensuing punt to the loser's 23-yd.
stripe and then chalked up their
tally in four plays. The win en-
abled Chi Phi to replace Phi Delta
Theat as "A" Champions.
In the "B" Social Fraternity
Championship game, Chuck An-
drews fired a touchdown pass to
John Maguire as Sigma Chi
chalked up a 6-2 win over Phi
Delta Theta.
Scoring Late
The score came late in the third
quarter after a scoreless first half.
The Phi Delt's safety was achieved
when Pete Patterson trapped An-
drews in the end zone.
Beautiful passing by Andrews
and Phi Delt tailback Barry Mar-
shall highlighted the tilt. Mar-
shall tried desperately to rescue
his team as he did in the semi-fi-
nals, but his efforts were in vain.
Flash Swaney picked off one of
his tosses and Sigma Chi retained
possession until only a minute and
a half remained in the game.
Phi Delt took over and Marshall
filled the air again, but Maguire
intercepted to put down the
threat, and the winners ran out
the clock.

-Daily-Peter Anderson
ON THE MOVE-Sigma Phi Epsilon quarterback Larry Laver-
combe strains to get extra yardage early in the "A" social frater-
nity championship game last night. Chi Phi shut out Sig Ep, 8-0.
Nu Sigs Triumph, 30-0;
Co Grid Crown Again
me

Allen Rumsey of West Quad tookj
the first "A" touch football title
in its history by blanking its intra-,
quad rival, Lloyd, 8-0, in the I-M
residence hall championship round
last night.
Rumsey chalked up the only
touchdown of the game the first
time it had its hands on the ball.-
Lloyd had received the opening
kickoff and on the third play from
scrimmage Clark Kretzchmer in-
tercepted and ran the ball in for
an apparent score.
A clipping penalty, however,
brought the ball out to the Lloyd
20-yd. line. At this point Scott
Cleveland, Allen-Rumsey quar-
terback, took the snap from cen-
ter and hit Kretzchmer for the
TD.
Extra Point Try Fails
The extra point try failed, and
with the score 6-0, Rumsey kicked
off. Red Berenson, hard-running
Lloyd quarterback, ran the first
scrimmage play for 35 yards, deep
into Allen-Rumsey t e r r i t o r y.
There, the Lloyd attack stalled
as the first quarter ended.
In the second quarter, Lloyd
clicked on a 60-yd. Berenson toss,
only to have it called back be-
cause of a hacking penalty. The
penalty brought the ball back to
the five-yd. line. On the next play,
Al Nickles biroke through and
caught the ball-carrier behind the
goal line for a safety to cqmplete
the scoring for the evening.
Cleveland Stars
At this point, Rumsey was set
to roll up the score. On the series
of downs following the safety,
Cleveland ran a beautiful delay
up the middle for 17 yds. He then
threw to Dennis Davies for a first
down, but couldn't get another
play off before the end of the
half.
Cleveland started the second
half by completing passes to

INSIDE CIA TTEI
...by 81 COL MAN

By DAVID POHLOD
Some formerly bitter rivalsf
teamed up last night with the re-
sult being a 30-0 win for Nu Sig-
ma Nu over Phi Delta Phi for
their fourth straight Professional
Fraternity 'A' championship.
,The game, played before one
of the largest crowds of the sea-
son, saw ex-Purdue star Froncie1
Gutman exhibit almost uncanny
poise, as he put pass after pass
into the waiting arms of such ex-
Michigan varsity standouts as
Harry Allis and Dan Cline.
Nu Sig Receives
As the game began, Nu Sigma
Nu elected to receive with hall-
back Dick Schick gathering in the
kick-offf and moving the ball to
the mid-field stripe before Phi
Delta Phi could break through his
blockers.
From there on, Gutman took
over and demonstrating some of
the field generalship that won
hid praise from Purdue's Stu
Holcomb in 1955. moved his team
to a touchdown in six plays.
The touchdown, which inci-
dently was the first scored against
Phi Delta Phi this year, came on
a 30-yd. pass from Gutman to
Roger Netzer.
Phi Delta Phi, apparently un-
moved by their opponents' quick
tally, took the kick-off, and be-
hind the quarterbacking of Fred
Hovde, moved the ball to Nu Sig-
ma Nu's 20-yd. line before they
were thrown back by some particu-
larly vicious line play on the part
of ex-Michigan captain Jim Or-
wig who was double teamed most
of the evening.
PDP's Spirit Broken
The failure of this scoring drive
to materialize apparently broke
Phi Delta Phi's spirit and except
for a. last period interception nul-
lified by a penalty, they were never

able to advance over their oppon-
ents' 40-yd. line.
After stopping Phi Delta Phi's
scoring thrust, Nu Sigma Nu
launched an offensive attack of
their own climaxed by Gutman
rolling out to the left and letting
loose with a 40-yd. scoring aerial
to Cline.
The second half followed the
pattern set in the first as Gut-
man hit Cline for another touch-
down, and then personally set up
Nu Sig's final touchdown with an
interception in the waning mom-
ents of the game.

Kretzchmer and Nickles for a
first down and Rumsey seemed
ready to take up where it had left
off. But another one of the game's
many penalties set Rumsey back
to its own 13-yd. line, from where
it was forced to punt.
With a minute and a half left,
Lloyd got its last chance when
Rumsey was forced to punt again.
Lloyd received and Berenson went'
back and threw a long pass down-
field which Carl Prior picked off
for Rumsey. And that was the
"A" championship.
I-M SCORES
Residence Hall swmming Scores:
Huber 29, Hinsdale 27; Van Tyne 38,
Cooley 19; Kelsey 28, Strauss 20.
Social Fraternity and Independent
Volleyball: Tau Delta Phi '4, Acacia
2; Theta Delta Chi 4, Trigon 0; Psi
Upsilon 1, Alpha Epsilon Pt 5; Delta
Upsilon 4, Delta iChil 0; Zeta Psi 4,
Triangle 2; Chi Psi 4, Alpha Delta
Phi 0: Psychology A 6, Cooley 0; Air
Science 6, English A 0; Economics 4,
Soc. Psychology 2; Museum Annex 6,
Navy 0f; Aero Enigineering 6, Bus. Ad-
ministration 0; Math 6, Willow Run
0.
'M' Readies
Grid Squad
for Indiana
By IRWIN BOROF
The Wolverines started Assembl-
ing their injury plagued offense
yesterday in preparation for Mi-
chigan's final home game against
Indiana Saturday.
Hardest hit by the rash of in-
Juries is the backfield. The latest
addition to the already long list
is halfback Darrell Harper, who
pulled a thigh muscle last Satur-
day.
It is still unknown whether
Harper will be able to play against
the Hoosiers, although he dressed
for practice yesterday. If he can-
not play, Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan will probably go with Brad
Myers at the left halfback slot.
Bushong Out
Also hurt against the Illini was
sophomore Reid Bushong. Bush-
ong, who has seen a great deal of
action spelling┬░ starters, will defi-
nitely be out against Indiana. In
his place will either be Jack Zach-
ary or Harry Newman.
The right halfback position
managed to survive the Illinois
game as hard-pounding Fred Ju-
lian will start against the Hoosiers,
backed up by Gary McNitt and
John Batsakes.
Making his season debut against
the Illini was fullback Jim Byers.
Hurt during pre-season practice,
Byers ha seen only limitedi ac-
t sHethowever, roundin in-
to shape and will probably split
the action against Indiana with
Gene Sisinyak.
The line will be the same as has
been starting all year. Although
hampered by a rib injury, Don
Deskins worked out yesterday and
will probably start this Saturday.

Field Trial
5-Inch Boot
A new Bass item of wa-
terproof chrome with in-
sulated insole and long
wearing wedge crepe out
sole. $18.95

GRID SELECTIONS
Enter grid picks now!
There are only two grid picks contests left, so don't pass up this
chance.
Entering is a very simple process. To become a contestant all you
have to do. it cut the list of games printed below from The Daily,
clearly circle your selections, predict the score of the Indiana-Michigan
game and mail your entry to Grid Picks, The Michigan Daily, 420
Maynard, Ann Arbor.
This winner will receive two free tickets to see "Party Girl"
starring Robert Taylor and Cyd Charisse which is currently showing
at the Michigan Theatre.
Entries are also available to be filled out in person at The Daily.
Entries deadline is midnight Friday and each contestant is allowed
only one entry.

Of course we have the regular 9"
Quail and Trailmoster styles that
are famous the world over in the
hunting boot field.
Up to $24.95
JUST OFF THE DOCKS-
Tan calf Half Wellington bopt in

Chukka Boot
Made of waxed smooth
leather in tan or dark brown
with cushion crepe sole.
$14.95
Also is waterproofed chrome
with genuine sheepskin lin-
ing. $16.50

i_

our imported English selections.
$14.95

Rumors Again
NNUAL RUMORS which report that Bennie Oosterbaan has or
intends to resign are once again in full blossom. Headlines in a
:hampaign, Ill., paper, and the announcement of Oosterbaan's resig-
ation by a Detroit sportscaster both helped to renew the annual
Oosterbaan Resigns" rumors.
The truth is, of course, that both of these sources, plus all the
ther "authorities" are just a little mixed up. Their revelations are
ot true-yet.
All indications point to the fact that this is definitely to be the
lead coach's last year in that capacity. Naturally there will be no
>remature announcement of Bennie's resignation. When it is made, it
vill originate from the office of the Athletic Director.
It is interesting to speculate on Oosterbaan's retirement, whether
t comes this year or not. There are those who no doubt maintain
hat Oosterbaan has planned for a long time to resign at the end of
his season, regardless of whether his team won, lost or drew. There
re others who contend that the sad performance this year of the
Aichigan football team prompted Oosterbaan's resignation. No one
rill ever know the answer. One cannot help feeling, however, that
3ennie is torn between mixed emotions.
Michigan, and all this institution stands for, means more to
Bennie than perhaps any other person on this campus. Naturally he
wants to see his team win. There isn't a football coach in the country
vho doesn't wish for that. But to Bennie, winning football games is
not the only important thing in the world. The advancement of
dichigan as an intellectual breeding ground holds the same level of
mportance to the Michigan coach. Knute Rockne once said, "There
s no justification and no grounds for boasting about an exceptional
ootball team composed of huge men who constantly walk around
with charley horses between their ears." Oosterbaan firmly believes
n this philosophy. He feels that his position of head football coach
offers him the opportunity to further his philosophy. He regrets, natu-
ally so, to leave an active post in the school so dear to him.

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TINS WEEK'S GAMES
Indiana at Michigan 11. Texas at HCU
MSU at Minnesota 12. Tulane at Vanderbilt
Wisconsin at Illinois 13. Princeton at Yale
Ohio State at Iowa 14. Oregon at UCLA
Purdue at Northwestern 15. Holy Cross at Penn State
SMU at Arkansas 16. Iowa State at Kansas State
N. Carolina at Notre Dame 17. Auburn at Georgia
Missouri at Oklahoma 18. Virginia at South Carolina
Texas A&M at Rice 19. Alabama at Georgia Tech
Mississippi at Tennessee 20. Duke at Wake Forest

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Tired Man . .

ONE WEEK
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TH RU
NOV. 15

0O
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ENNIE'OOSTERBAAN has been associated with the athletic staff
of Michigan for 30 years. This is his eleventh season as head
ach. From the moment he graduated from Michigan in 1927, Bennie
s never left Michigan. Conducting football practices day in and
y out every spring and fall for 30 years is a tiring business and
nnie is a tired man. A pardon from the active coaching ranks would
doubtedly be welcomed in a physical sense.
These thoughts have no doubt been swimming around in the
nd of Oosterbaan for several years now. To stay on as head coach
to accept a well-earned rest are the two main questions confronting
e respected Michigan coach. There can be only one answer. What-
er the decision, one fact illuminates the otherwise uncertain and
zy coaching situation. Michigan can indeed be proud of and will
ways have room for men like Benjamin Gaylord Oosterbaan.

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