THE MICIIIGAN DAILY
AE Rolls to.
By JIM STOMMEN
Following the example of their
"B" team, which won the social
fraternity title the previous night,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon's "A" squad
downed Sigma Alpha Mu, 32-8,
last night at Wines Field to win
its second straight crown.
SAE rolled to a 32-0 win over
ZBT exactly a year ago on
Jack Mogk completed 14 of 21
passes, including three for touch-
downs and four for extra points,
last night as well as running for
the remaining SAE TD, in the
final "Championship Night" af-
fair. This game had been post-
poned from Tuesday because of.
injuries to many SAM players.
Score on First Series
SAE scored in the first series
of downs, taking the opening kick-
off and marching nearly the
lefigth of the field for the score.
Mogk fired to Dan Spalla, Joe
Jones, and Mike Ratterman for
10 yard gains, before connecting
with Spalla for a 27 yard TD pass.
f Mogk fired to Ratterman for the
extra point, and SAE led, 8-0.
SAE kicked off and the Sammies
followed the passing of Tom
Pliner before SAE held, and Mike
Tunic kicked to SAE's 15 yard line.
Mogk ran 15 yards for a first
down, then had two passes knock-
ed down and one completion of
five yards, so was forced to kick
just as the first quarter ended.
Pliner hit Bob Vollen for a 10-
yard gain, then SAE's defensive
backs, led by Pete Wooding,
knocked down two passes, forcing
Pliner to kick.
In the next series of downs,
Mogk ran for 13 yards, had two
passes broken up, and then was
stopped one yard short of the
first down by Mike Tunic.
The Sammies took over, and
were stopped and forced to kick
by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon de-
With the second-half kickoff
came the high point of the Sam-
mies' offense for the evening.
Taking in the kickoff on his own
CHICAGO (P)-Led by favored
Billy Reynolds, Michigan State
trots for a possible sixth consecu-
tive Big Ten cross country title
over Washington Park's four-
mile course today.
The field will include full five-
man teams from every school ex-
cept Illinois, which is entering
four runners; Michigan, with one
runner; and Purdue, which is not
Last year's Big Ten winner was
Michigan State's Forddy Kenne-
dy, who has graduated.
Tige Off I
LOS ANGELES M) - Casey
Stengel conferred for four hours
with executives of the Detroit Ti-
gers today and then advised them
to look elsewhere for a manager
of their team in 1961.
John Fetzei, President of the
Tigers said, "I am sorry that we
had to terminate our negotiations
with Casey. Time is getting away
from us, however, and we are un-
able to wait longer."
FIELD GOAL COMING BACK:
By BRIAN MacCLOWRY
last twenty seconds to beat South- vented. The three-point place I
If the 1960 football season has west Conference opponents. has turned Paul Dietzel's Lot
proved nothing else, it certainly Cissell's accuracy has beaten ana State team - national che
has indicated that the field goal Texas, 24-23, and Rice, 3-0, to put pions in 1958-into the natic
has once again become a'major Arkansas atop the Conference and "chumpions" of 1960.
ball, especially in the South. give the Razorbacks the inside Georgia Tech defeated
bchtrack to the Cotton Bowl on Jan. Tigers 6-2 on two placemer
Known for years ror its con- 2. Kentucky nipped them 3-0 0:
servative, defensive football, the 'Slow Toe' last period boot; Florida, trai
southern half of the nation this The amazing thing concerning 10-7 at the half, came back A
year seems to have adopted the Cissell, who is nicknamed "slow a pair of field goals in the sec
field goal as the only way to win a toe" because of his running ability, half to win 13-10; and Mississ:
football game, is the fact that he leads Razor- connected twice, the last one y
The prime proponents of this back scorers this season, despite six seconds left in the game,
new weapon are fullbacks Ed Dyas never having tallied a touchdown. tie the Bengals 6-6.
and Mickey Cissell, Auburn and Ironic, however, is the fact that What Dietzel seems to n
Arkansas respectively, the only Arkansas loss this season most; however, he won't be s
One a. Game was a result of a last-second field to recruit; a 25 foot fence erec
Dyas, a 19-year-old pre-med goal. Mississippi's Allan Green in front of the LSU goalposts.
student from Mobile, Ala., booted stung the Porkers, 10-7, earlier in
at least one field goal in .Auburn's the year in a game that saw Cissell
first six games, including two miss his only field goal of the sea-
against Miami. son, from 34 yards out.
But what is more important is 'Champs' to 'Chumps'
that Dyas' kicks have won three
games for the Bowl-hungy Tigers. There's one man i the South,
His field goals have made the however; who probably wishes that
difference against Kentucky, 10-7, the field goal had never been in-G"FCOURSE
Georgia Tech, 9-7, and Florida, s
10-7, last Saturday. NHL Standings
Matched Record W L T Pts. GF GA
Detroit s 4 3 19 52 39
With his seven field goals, Dyas Montreal a 5 3 19 62 56
has already matched the NCAA Chicago 7 4 4 18 45 39
record for one season, and he -still Toronto 6 6 3 15 41 39
has three games to play. Auburn Boston 3 6 s 12 39 47
New York 4 11 1 9 49 69
fans, however, hope he has four, YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
including the Sugar Bowl. Detroit 4, Boston I
Cissell, only a fourth string Montreal 9, New York 7 sINCe
quarterback at Arkansas, is none-
theless the darling of Razorback
fans. And well he should be after H art
twice booting field goals in the
SAE CATCH-Denny Spalla (19) of SAE hauls in a long Jack
Mogk aerial as teammate John Auld watches. SAM's Bob Vollen
vainly defends in last night's I-M action.
10 yard line, Jack Berman of
Sigma Alpha Mu raced up the
middle of the muddy field, cut to
the right, burst out of a group of
SAE pursuers, and was in the end
zone for a 70 yard kickoff return-
bringing the score to 16-6, SAE.
The extra point was entirely as
spectacular as the touchdown had
been. Pliner's pass was deflected
by an SAE defender and fell into
the hands of the alert Tunic, who
dove for the two-point conversion.
Following the kickoff by the
Sammies, SAE was unable to move,
and Mogk's kick was downed on
the SAM 20. The Sammies were
forced to kick as SAE's pass de-
fense tightened up. SAE took the
kick and struck quickly and sur-
prisingly on the next play.,
Jones sped down the sideline,
cut in, and caught Mogk's 40-
yard TD pass. Mogk and Ratter-
man teamed up for another extra
point, and SAE led, 24-8, as the
crowd 'caught its breath.'
ILittle Brown Jug' Only One Of
Several Big Ten Grid Trophies
By DAVE ANDREWS
Probably the most famous grid-,
iron trophy of all time is the
treasured "Little Brown Jug" for
which Michigan and Minnesota
do battle each fall, but believe it
or not, all Big Ten teams but
Wisconsin fight for possession of
some obscure object during the
Michigan State, which is at-
tempting to build its gridiron tra-
dition, and Illinois each squabble
But as important as possession
of these little items seems to
these schools, it remains that few
people outside of alumni and stu-
dents have ever heard of them.
Ohio State and Illinois, for ex-
ample, value possession of the
"Illibuck," a little wooden turtle
with a name derived from Illini
Northwestern and Purdue also1
meet Illinois for "The Toma-
hawk" and "The Old Brass Can-
Michigan State meets Michi-
gan for "Paul Bunyan" and In-
diana for "The Old Brass Spit-
toon," both created by the Spar-
tans in the last decade.
Several years ago, the ques-'
tion which puzzled even the most
ardent football and sports en-
thusiasts in a national sports quiz
sponsored by Sports Magazine; in-
volved the most honorable "Floyd
of Rosedale." The question was
simple enough, "Who plays for
it?", but whoever heard of dear
Last week, top ranked Minneso-
ta took the bronze statue of the
prize pig back to Minneapolis
for the first time since 1954,
after defeating Iowa, and -now the
"world" knows, but nobody did
One of the more famous tradi-
tion filled battles involves Purdue
and Indiana for "The Old Oaken
Bucket," but few people know that
Michigan State meets Notre Dame
for a simple "megaphone."
Some of the trophies have orig-
inal histories, but others have'
been the product of someone's+
imagination, like the "Paul Bun-
yan" trophy that goes to the
winner of the annual Michigan-
Michigan State game.
Governor G. Mennen Williams'
dreamed this one up in 1953, ap-
parently with the thought that+
the two teams should add some-
thing to the already heated riv-
alry. His scheme backfired and
"Paul Bunyan" (the trophy) to-E
day means nelt to nothing. 1
Just a couple of years ago his
whereabouts was unknown until,
he was found hidden in a cellar
two days before the game.
Our "bronze pig," on the other
hand, is a little more original.;
Back in 1935 Governors Floyd 01-
son of Minnesota and Clyde lHer-;
ring of Iowa bet a pig on the out-!
come of the game. When Minn#:-
sota's national champions walked
off the field with a 13-6 victory,
Gov. Herring presented a grand
champion, "Floyd of Rosedale,"
to Gov. Olson, who promptly had
a statue of the husky hog sculp-
tured, and the tradition was horn.
"The Old Oaken Bucket" dates
back to 1925 when the Indiana
University Club of Chicago pro-
posed that some kind of a tradi-
tional trophy go to the winner of
the itrastate rivalry between the
Hoosiers and Purdue. The bucket
was decided on, and at half time
of the 1925 game the trophy was
dedicated. A chain, composed of
links of either an "I" or a "P,"
still hangs from the venerable
However, in spite of all the at-
tempts to equal the "Little Brown
Jug" for prestige, none has come
close, possibly because of the
"Jugs" own singular originality
and possibly because of the mo-
mentous struggles that have tak-
en place between Minnesota and
Michigan during the past 50 years.
W L Pct.
Philadelphia 0 1.000
Boston 3 2 .600
Syracuse 1 5 .167
New York 1 E .111
W L Pet.
St. Louis 6 1 .57
Cincinnati 6 4 .600
ros Angeles 4 6 .400
Detroit 2 5 1.286
Philadelphia 116, New York 112 (ovt.)
All Droons are the same size and shape. All Green Slackens 'are
the same size and shape. Twenty Droons just fill a Muldruff. All
Wallaxes contain Green Slackens. A Green Slacken is 10%
bigger than a Droon. A Wallax is smaller than a Muldruff.
What is the largest posible number of Green Slackeas in a
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