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October 30, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, O6

CTOBER 3

Yards pealized ;um sBRIGHT SPOT-Dave Raimey, who scored Michigan's two touchdowns, eludes Wisconsin tacklers.

By HAROLD APPLEBAUM
Associate Sports Editor
MADISON-The finger of fate often falls in odd places. And, as
it so often does, the turn of fate may have been the difference be-
tween Wisconsin's and Michigan's teams which battled on near even
terms at Camp Randall Stadium yesterday afternoon.
With the graduation of eight of the first eleven of Wisconsin's
1959 Big Ten, champions, the Badgers were expected to have mean
pickings this fall.
Instead, sparked by the great sophomore pass combination of
Ron Miller to Pat Richter, Wisconsin took part in the early season
surge of the Big Ten and convincingly defeated Stanford, Marquette
and Purdue.
A last minute loss to Iowa and a 34-8 shellacking by Ohio State
took the starch out of the Badgers' sails. The two losses, however,
failed to slow Richter and Miller.
Richter's 25 receptions in five games set a Wisconsin record,
and gave the 6'51%" giant end a healthy advantage over the rest of
the Big Ten ends. Miller's marksmanship has netted 'him positions
among the nation's top ten in both passing and total offense.
Thus, Michigan's coaching staff in drawing up its battle plans
for Wisconsin concentrated on stopping this duo.
On the third play of. the game the Wolverines worst fears were
realized as Miller connected with Richter on a long pass down the
left sidelines. Richter set sail for the goal, and as he reached the
Michigan ten, Bennie McRae caught him from behind. Falling for-
ward, Richter landed squarely on his left shoulder and was retired,
for the day, and the season, with a broken collarbone.
Miller continued alone, quarterbacking without great distinc-
tion. With the Badgers trailing 13 to 6 and the fourth quarter just
underway, Miller and Wisconsin were driving slowly toward the
Michigan goal.
On fourth down one, on the Michigan twenty, Miller drove over
center in an attempt for a first down. Hit at the line of scrimmage,
Miller twisted for the needed yardage. When they unpiled, Miller
left the game with a twisted knee.
Miller and Richter were both out of action. What now for the
Badgers?
Jim Bakken, number two quarterback, had not recovered from
a leg injury he suffered three weeks ago, and so Coach Milt Bruhn
reluctantly selected Jim Fabry to lead the team.
Up to that time Fabry was distinguished only for dropping a
pass from center when he attempted to punt in the, second quarter
and, for fumbling on his own eight, to give Michigan its first TD.
From his point of entry into the game in the fourth quarter, the
Badgers were a different club. Fabry passed, faked and ran with
the poise of a seasoned veteran and not an untried 19-year-old
quarterback,
The Wolverines battled with great determination, but were un-
able to overcome the edge Fabry had given Wisconsin. After the
game, Michigan Coach Bump Elliott simply said, "Fabry made the
difference."
What would have happened had Miller and Richter not been in-
jured? Would Wisconsin have finished as strong?
These are the questions that are unanswerable. Call it luck, matter
of fact, or fate. Whatever it is, it called on Jim Fabry.
The rest is now history.
Big Ten Standings

Hat Trick Paces Leafs

to 8-4 in in NHL

Q

hopped in front to slam in the
rebound of Geoffrion's shot.
The win lifted the Canadiens
into a tie for first place in the
NHL with Chicago Black Hawks,
who were trounced 8-4 in Toron-
to.
The Bruins were never trailing
until Beliveau counted.
BOSTON - The Philadelphia
Warriors administered a 131-103
licking to Boston last night and
took a one game lead in the East-
ern Division of the National Bas-
ketball Association.
The Warriors featured the twin
scoring threat of Wilt Chamber-
lain and Paul Arizin and were
sparked by rookie backcourt man
Al Attles.
Attles, a 6-f oot-2 product of

North Carolina A & T, scored 18
points and provided the Warriors
with backcourt speed that outran
Boston's defending world cham-
pions.
Philadelphia took a 61-46 half-
time lead and put the game out
of reach with a surge in the third
quarter. Leading 80-67, Philadel-
phia scored 14 straight points and
that was the ball game.
* * *
ST. LOUIS - The St. Louis
Hawks took over first place in the
Western Division of the National
Basketball Association and knock-
ed the improved Cincinnati Roy-
als out of the' lead with a 113-97
triumph tonight before 12,862
fans at the arena.
It was the 17th straight NBA

defeat for the Royals in St. Louis.
Cincy hasn't beaten the Hawks
here since the tag end of the
1956-57 season. St. Louis now is
3-1, Cincy 5-2.
Bob Pettit and SI Green were
the leaders in a balanced St.
Louis attack, with 19 points each.
Four other Hawks' hit in double
figures.
Rookie Oscar Robertson, the
NBA's leading scorer, paced the
Royals with 17 points.
SYRACUSE-The Syracuse Na-
tionals splurge for 40 points in
the third period and held on for
a 125-118 victory over the Los
Angeles Lakers tonight. Dolph
Schayes hit 32 points in the Nats'
first victory in four National Bas-
ketball Assn. starts.
Elgin Baylor, held to five
points in the first period, finish-
ed with 31 points for the Lakers.
In addition he gathered in 25 re-
bounds. Schayes hit the boards
for 17 grabs, set up five scoring
plays, hit seven field goals and
converted all 18 of his free throws
for his best performance of the
young season.
The Nats exploded for 18 field
goals on 32 shots in the third and
made all of their eight free throws
to surge ahead by 13 points and
then settled for a 95-85 advantage
going into the final quarter.

CONFERENCE

ALL GAMES

Iowa
Minnesota
Ohio State
Wisconsin
Illinois
Michigan State
MICHIGAN'
Purdue
Northwestern
Indiana

W L T
4 0 0
3 0. 0
3 1 0
2 2 0
.01 2 0
1 3 Q
1 3 0
0 3 0
0 0 0

Pct. Pts..
1.000 118
1.000 38
.750 110
.500 -66
.333 49
.333 37
.250 44.
.250 63
.000 7
.000 0

op-
50
10
48
85
65
67
57
70
63
0

W L T
6 0 0
6 0 0
5 1 0
4 2. 0
3 2 1
4 2 0
3 3 0
2 3 1
3 3 0
1 5 0

Pct. Pts. OP
1.000 171 69
1.000 147 37
.833 144 48
.666 127 51
.600 112 72
.666 91 81
.500 96 63
.400 141 120
.500 54 75
.187 49 143

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,
_ SY}

L*%.-.

HAT TRICK - Rangy Toronto forward Frank Mahovllch fired
home three goals to help his team defeat the league leading
Chicago Black Hawks 8-4.

(Continued from Page 4)
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-NOV. 1, 2, 3:
Seniors and grad students (1961 can-
didates) call at Placement Office, 128H
W. Epg. Bldg., Ext. 2182 for appoint-
ments for interviews.
Amoco Chemical Corp., Marketing
(Chicago), Manufacturing (Joliet), Nov.
2 (a.m.)-B.S.-M.S.: Ch.E., C.E., E.E.,
& M.E. Sales.
Avco Corp:-Crosley Div., Primarily
Cincinnati,O0., Secondarily Richmond,
Ind., Nov. 2-All Degrees: E.E. & E.M.
B.S.: E. Math & E. Physics. Des., Res.
& Dev.
Badger Manufacturing Co., Chemical
Process Dept., Cambridge, Mass., Nov.
2-B.S.-M.S.: Ch.E. & M.E. Both Men
& Women. Design.
Bendix Aviation, All Divisions-Na-
tionwide, Nov. 2 & 3-Students in-
terested in Bendix Divisions other than
those represented on campus please
sign Mr. G. S. Cleveland's schedule.
Bendix Corp., Computer Div., Los
Angeles, Bendix Computer Engrg. Dept.,
& Sales Offices in N.Y., Chicago, Dal-
las, Los Angeles, Nov. 2 & 3--All De-
grees: E.E. Both Men and Women. Des.,
Res. & Dev., Sales.
Bendix Corp., Eclipse Pioneer Div.,
Teterboro, N.J., Nov. 2 & 3-All De-
grees: A.B., E.M. & M.E. for Physics.
Industrial & Private Accountants. B.S.:
B. Physics. February graduates. Des.,
Res. & Dev., Sales, Prod., Test &
Analysis.
Bendix Corp., Lakeshore Div. - B.S.-
M.S.: M.E. February graduates. Des.
Bendix Corp., Products Div. (Aircraft
& Automotive), South Bend, Ind., Nov.
2 & 3-B.S.-M.S.: E.M. & ME. M.S.-
Ph.D.: A.E. Feb., June &vAug. gradu-
ates. Des., Res. & Dev,
ULRSICLUB
Organization Meeting
TUESDAY, NOV. 1, 1960
7:30 P.M.
Union-
3rd Floor Conference Room

Bendix Corp., Research Lab., South-
field, Mich., Nov. 2 & 3-All Degrees:
A.E., E.E., E.M., B.S.: E. Physics. M.S.-
Ph.D.: Instrumentation & Nuclear.
February graduates. Des., Res. & Dev.
Bendix Corp., Mishawaka, Ind., Nov.
2 & 3--B.S.: E.E. & M.E. Feb. & June
graduates. Must be male U.S. citizen.
Training Program.
Bendix Corp., Systems Div., Ann Ar-
bor & Van Nuys, Calif., Nov. 2 & 3-
All Degrees: A.E., E.E., E.M. B.S.: E.
Math - E. Physics. M.S.-Ph.D.: Nu-
clear. Feb. grads. Des., Res. & Dev..
California Institute of Technology
Jet Propulsion Lab., Nov. 2-M.S.-Ph.D.:
A.E., C.E. (Structures), E.E., Instru-
mentation, M.E., E.M., All phases of
Chem., Physics & Math. Prof.-Ph.D.:
Ch.E., Nuclear, Met. Des., Res. & Dev.
Clevite Corp., Primarily Waltham,
Mass., Nov. 2-B.S.-M.S.: Ch.E. E.E.
(with Electronic option for circuit des.
Work), Met., Chem. & Solid State
Physics. Both Men & Women. Des., &
Dev.
Firestone Tire & Rubber Company,
All Divisions-Akron, 0., Noblesville,
Ind., Nov. 1 & 2-B.S.-M.S.: Ch.E.
B.S.: E.E., E. Physics, I.E. & M.E. Feb-
ruary graduates. Des., Res. & Dev.,
Sales, Production & Training Program.
Humble Oil-Listed under Standard
Oil (N.J.).
Merck & Co., Inc., Entire Corp., Rah-
way, N.J., Danville, Pa., Elkton, Va.,
W. Point, Pa., Nov. 1 & 2-B.S.-M.S.:
Ch.E. Feb., June & Aug. graduates.
Res. & Dev. & Prod.
The Peoples Gas, Light & Coke Co.'
Chicago, Ill., Nov. 2-B.S.: E.E. & E.M.

Sales, Prod., Testing, Distribution &
Research.
Standard Oil (N.J.), Humble Oil &
Refining Co., Humble Division, Bay-
town, Houston, Texas, Nov. 2-M.S.-
Ph.D.: Ch.E. Ph.D.: All phases of Chem-
istry. Res. & Dev., Prod. Mfg.
Thompson Ramo Wooldridge, Inc.,
Tapco Group, Cleveland, O., Nov. 2-
All Degrees: E.E., M.E. & Met. Prof.:
Applied Mechanics. B.S.: Science. Both
Men & Women. Res. & Dev.
U.S. Gov't, U.S. Coast Guard Head-
quarters, Washington, Baltimore, Bos-
ton, New York, Cleveland, Norfolk,
Miami, New Orleans, St. Louis, Seattle,
Hawaii, Alaska, Long Beach, San Fran-
cisco, Nov. 2-All Degrees: Physics.
B.S.-M.S.: C.E., E.E., & M.E. B.S.: E.
Physics for Des., & Dev. of Optics
Equipment. B.S.-Prod.: N.A. & Mar.
Engrg. Summer Employment: N.A. &
Mar. if schedule permits. Please check
the Placement Office on the morning
of Nov. 1 before signing. Both Men &
Women. Des., Construction & Main-
tenance.
COL LEG IATE
H AIRSTYLING
ToPease You!!
0 Outstanding Personnel.
* Air-Conditioned
* Good Service
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre

FOOTBALL SCORES

10

I

OTHER SCORES
Slippery Rock 40, Shippensburg 6
Holy Cross 20, Marquette 0
Army 30, Miami (O.) 7
Penn State 34, West Virginia 13
Maryland 15, South Carolina 0
Wake Forest 28, Virginia 20
Georgia 45, Tulsa 7
Southern California 21, Stanford 6
California 14, Oregon State 6
Texas 17, SMU 7
Princeton 54, Brown 21
Vanderbilt 22, Clemson 20
George Washington 20, Air Force 6
Rice 30, Texas Tech 6
Xavier 5, Cincinnati 0
Bucknell 18, Lehigh 6
Yale 29, Dartmouth 0
Colgate 28, Buffalo 20
Tulane 40, William & Mary 6
Williams 14, Union (N.Y.) 6

14

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