Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

September 28, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-28

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


Glinka Sharper This Year:' Elliott

tackle ninth-ranked UCLA Satur-
"Although we haven't seen him day at Michigan Stadium. Yes-
in an actual game this year, Dave terday's practice featured what
Glinka seems to have more poise will probably be the last scrim-
and looks sharper than he did maging before Saturday. The
last season." workout was long, but body con-
This is the appraisal of his tact was minimized in order to
quarterback by head football coach prevent injury. The remaining
Bump Elliott. Elliott is very care- practices today and tomorrow will
ful to restrict his comments to be devoted to fine points such as
the events of the present and not punt returns and kickoffs.
the future. He points out that - Besides the accurate passing of
"you can never be sure of a play- Glinka, the improved co-ordina-
er's performance once he's in a tion of the defensive backfield was
game." evident yesterday. The red-shirted
Glinka's passing and ball- simulated UCLANs had much dif-
handling in yesterday afternoon's ficulty in passing against their
practice session was accurate and Michigan defenders.
sharp. He threw with confidence. Elliott used both sophomore
Elliott emphasized offensive Tom Prichard and veteran de-
maneuvers in his final heavy fensive specialist John Stamos
scrimmage before the Wolverines interchangeably at the number-
Former Michigan Star
Kipke Hall of Famer

two and three quarterback spots
behind Glinka. Stamos will prob-
ably fill the number-two spot
Saturday, according to Elliott.
Good Morale
The low mental state of the
team which prevailed last week
did not bother the Wolverines yes-
terday. Elliott was especially
happy about this fact and re-
marked that he thought that as
of now the squad is in top mental
Yesterday's practice was as
spirited as if the UCLANs were
actually there on the field against
Harvey Chapman and Glinka
especially looked good in the de-
fensive secondary.
The all-important first line
looked good also, charging hard
and working well together; how-
ever, the conspicuous lack of ex-
perienced offensive lineman makes
it well to keep in mind the admon-
ition of Elliott that "we can't

be sure of anything until we have
played an actual game." t
The second and third lines, if
ranked by enthusiasm, are the
equals of the first line, but are
noticably weaker in speed and
S * * *
Practice Notes
Light body contact was the or-
der of the day yesterday. No
tackling took place in an attempt
to eradicate all injuries prior to
The first part of practice was
devoted to preparing the defensive
unit for the UCLA passing at-
tack. The offensive line worked
on blocking assignments. The last
hour was spent running offensive
patterns against a line holding
chest pads and instructed not to
Elliott is keeping his fingers
crossed hoping that the present
high moral will continue through
Saturday afternoon.

UCLAns Look Rugged
SIn'Satisfactory Win
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following Barnes was particularly pleas
article was written especially for
The Daily by Arnold Lester, UCLA with the running of tailback Bob
Daily Bruin Sports Editor.) Smith, who earned Big Five a
By ARNOLD LESTER Southern California Football Wr
By ANOL LETERers' acclaim 'as "Player of t
UCLA Daily Bruin Sports Editor ' aclaim P r


its best football team since win-
ning the national championship
in 1954.
This appeared to be the general,
consensus of opinion on the West
Coast after the Bruins defeated
the Air Force Academy in con-
vincing style, 19-6, at Denver
UCLA head coach Bill Barnes
neatly summed up the Bruins'
opening performance in two words
when he said he was "quite satis-
fied" with all facets of the Bruins'
The most impressive feature of
the game was the rugged line play
displayed by the Bruins-vicious,
hard-knocking line play.
Air Force Academy Coach Ben
Martin was quite obviously im-
press when he said that this year's
Bruin team was much more rug-
ged and generally superior to the
UCLA team that beat the Air
Force, 22-6, last November.
The Bruins have depth to spare
in the line. At right tackle you
find that 225-pound Tony Fioren-
tino, a junior, has ousted senior
Steve Bauwens from the starting
lineup. Bauwens was a member
of the Associated Press "All West
Coast" first team last fall.
The Bruins are two deep in let-
termen at every interior line posi-
tion, with three lettermen at both
tackle positions.
Further, the UCLA line is the
heaviest in several years, averag-
ing 220 lbs. per man from tackle
to tackle.
UCLA also impressed with its
fierce ground game in Saturday's
Running almost nothing but
sweeps and off guard and tackle
plays-no fancy stuff because of
the rain-soaked field-the Bruins
managed to ramble almost at will
against the Air Force Academy.

Less acclaimed but equally ef-
feetive was fullback Almose
"Moose" Thompson, 194-pound
senior from Los Angeles, who gain-
ed 76 yards in 17 carries-all on
power runs up the middle.
Normally a game against a Big
Ten power in the Midwest would
find West Coast teams running for
However the Bruins, confident
after their opening win, feel that
they can at least scare--and quite
possibly defeat-Michigan in this
Saturday's crucial meeting.

Sigma Chi



Harry Kipke, former Michigan
football great, was named to the
Helms Hall College Football Hall
of Fame yesterday, along with fif-
teen other distinguished players
and four coaches.
Kipke, an All-American half-
back for the Wolverines in 1922,
was later head coach at his alma
mater, and was thus the only
nominee to be selected in both the
player and coach categories.
* * *
DES MOINES (P-Henry Carr,
football and track standout from
Detroit (Northwestern) who had
enrolled at Iowa, is now attend-
ing Burlington (Iowa) Junior Col-
Forest Evashevski, Iowa athlet-
ic director, said yesterday Carr
enrolled at Burlington to improve
his grades. Present plans call for
Carr to return to Iowa for the
second semester, Evashevski said.
Carr ran the 100-yd. dash in
:09.5 and the 220 in :20.2 several
times in high school and report-
edly was one of the top high school
football players ever produced in

NEW YORK (P)-The New York
State Athletic Commission said
fight manager Herman (Hymie)
Wallman pleaded guilty yesterday
of giving $100 gratuities to a box-
ing judge following five New York
fights between 1954 and 1958.
The five fights mentioned by
Wallman were:
Oct. 4, 1954, Moses Ward vs.
Billy Kilgore; March 15, 1957, Ike
Chestnut vs. Gil Cadilli; June 10,
1957, Alex Miteff vs. Willi Bes-
manoff; Aug. 12, 1957, Orlando
Zueleta vs. Frankie Ippolito, and
Feb. 21, 1958, Alex Miteff vs. Nino
* * *
Two hundred bands and drum
and bugle corps, totaling 12,951
students, will converge upon the
Michigan Stadium Saturday for
the 13th annual High School Band
Day ceremonies.
Led by the 147-piece Michigan
marching band, the massed musi-
cal groups will participate in a
gigantic half-time ceremony be-
foi'e the season's opening football
contest against UCLA.

BIG GUNS - Two vital cogs in UCLA's attack-against Michigan
this Saturday will be Almose Thompson (left) at fullback and
Captain Ron Hull (right) at center. Thompson impressed Wol-
verine scouts with his hard-nosed runs up the middle against Air
Force Saturday. Hull, a potential All-America, is also a top-rated.


Barber Trims f

C,:;{.F.v33X;: :":EC"'Z;iS.il": fi"{ $n? : :": :::":?{i:} :{;i:-r2: :?}ii. 4:{r.1ti;:":;:j"'r ",. ,.: ..,
..::''.v' ;.r Y:r.R'AV.Y: ::v.MJ.v...,,.rvnYA; 2Sre:";t:':it:::":.......:t{i....,."i;}.:}::i":rr6"."d:1 i ';' ..: '':

:;iii:? ::yji: +"}v. . ""- { }.":.
e.br. vv:frcrrrra 'eM:ti '"::i"┬░ari:r.".'?:{":".";

aI-less Yanks

Ever been a member of the Scouting Movement?
Interested in opportunities for leadership, comrade-
ship and taking part in SERVICE to campus, .com-
munity and nation?
Should get the facts on Alpha Phi Omega National
Service fraternity. Come to the open meeting Thurs-
day, Sept. 28 in the S.A.B., Room 3003 at 7:15.

j ""ti
f 1
S y

By The Associated Press
Roger Maris and Mickey Mantle
took the day off yesterday and
the New York Yankees, minus
their 1-2 home run punch, took
a 3-2licking from the Baltimore
Orioles,, their first loss at home
since Aug. 15.
Maris just wanted a rest and
Mantle was bedfast with a re-
currence of a virus as Steve Bar-

ber held their teammates to six
hits, including a solo home run
by Yogi Berra.
In the only other American
League day games the Boston Red
Sox defeated the Chicago White
Sox, 6-4, and the Minnesota Twins
swamped the Cleveland Indians,
10-4, with the Twins' Al Schroll
losing a no-hit bid in the ninth.
The Chicago Cubs defeated the

Just because you followed college football last year is no reason to
think you know what is likely to happen in the Grid Picks games this
Some of last year's "up's," like Iowa and Ohio State, are still up,
but do you know anything about the "up's" that are down this year,
like Minnesota and Missouri?
If you do, be sure to mail or bring in your choices for the 20 big
games this week to Grid Picks, Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, before Friday midnight.
Two free tickets to the Michigan Theatre, now showing "Two-
Way Stretch," will go to whoever can pick the most winners. Any ties
will be settled by your predicted score of the Michigan game.


St. Louis Cardinals 5-2 in the
only National League day game.
The Orioles belted starter and
loser Bill Stafford for all their
runs in the first and third in-
nings as Barber was checking the
Yankees with three hits-includ-
ing Berra's home run-'until the
eighth, when the New Yorkers
got their other three blows -and
their other run.
Schroll was pitching a, no-
hitter for the Twins until the
ninth inning when the Indians put
together a single,a triple and two
walks for four runs.
Jim Pagliaroni hit a home run
and doubled to drive in two runs
in the Red Sox victory over Chi-
Two 19-year-old rookies stole
the show in the Cub victory over
St. Louis. Outfielder Danny Mur-
phy and second-baseman Ken
Hubbs hit three of the four home
runs for the winners. Murphy hit
two off loser Larry Jackson.
In National League night games,
Sandy Koufax set a one-season
National League strikeout record
but the Los Angeles Dodgers
southpaw was beaten 2-1 by Phila-
delphia, and Bill Mazeroski hit
a two-run homer in the last of
the ninth for a 5-3 Pittsburgh
victory over San Francisco.
Koufax, who tossed a three-
hitter, struck out seven for a
season total of 269.
In another night game Frank
Lary pitched his 23rd victory last
night as the Detroit Tigers club-
bed three home runs and routed
the Kansas City Athletics, 10-2.
Lary, who has lost nine, left
the game in the eighth inning
when 'he was hit on the hand by
one of Dave Wickersham's pitches.
The injury was reported to be only
a bruise.

In Overtimie
Defense was dominant as low-
scoring games and five shutouts
were recorded in yesterday after-
noon's social fraternity I-M action.
In "A" team play Sigma Chi
scored a 3-2 win over Tau Epsilon
Phi in overtime and Delta Tau
Delta beat Delta Chi, 6-2, on
Mike O'Farrell's touchdown.
Psi Upsilon defeated Tau Kappa
Epsilon 12-6, Sigma Nu held Phi
Epsilon Pi scoreless in its 8-0
triumph, and Chi Phi won over
Theat Chi 12-0. Phi Delta Theta,
led bl its aggressive quarterback
Jim Newman, who scored both
touchdowns, beat Theta Delta Chi
14-0. Alpha Tau Omega beat Alpha
Sigma Phi 20-12 with Jay Baker,
Gary Chapin, and \Bill Richard-
son each scoring a touchdown.
Sigma Nu Wins
In the "B" division yesterday
afternoon Sigma Nu edged Chi Psi
1-0, and Sigma Alpha Mu trounc-
ed Alpha Kappa Lambda 40-0.
Forfeits also played a role in
yesterday afternoon's action with
Sigma Phi forfeiting to Phi Sigma
Kappa, and Zeta Psi gaining a
forfeit win over Kappa Alpha Psi,
In "B" night action on a wet,
muddy field Sigma Alpha Epsilon
rolled over Zeta Psi 44-0. Dave
Campbell and Don Kelber were
outstanding for SAE.
Punt Return
Campbell gathered in a punt
and ran it back 60 yards and
scoredagain on a 60 yard pass
play. Kelber took the second half,
kickoff and dashed 70 yards for
a touchdown and then scored,
again in the second half on a
short pass.
Phi Psi's Bill Cox intercepted a
pass and zoomed 30 yards for the
sole touchdown as Phi Kappa Psi
blanked Sigma Phi Epsilon 6-0.
Art Barnett zig-zagged in some
good broken-field running to score
a 40-yard touchdown for Alpha
Epsilon Pi as his team downed
Alpha Sigma Phi 16-0. Quarter-
back Warren Clodner connected
with Mike Einbund for the other
tally of the game.
Maurice Warncr intercepted a
pass and sprinted 60 yards as Phi
Sigma Kappa blanked Psi Upsilon
Delta Tau Delta ripped Kappa
Sigma 28-0 on touchdowns by
Wayne Smith, Howard Schune-
man, Ray Heald and Gordle
Major League







UCLA at MICHIGAN (score) 11. Washington at Illinois
Columbia at Brown 12. California at Iowa
Colgate at Cornell 13. Missouri at Minnesota
Baylor at Pittsburgh 14. Arizona at Nebraska
Maryland at Clemson 15. Boston Coll. at Northwestern
Rice at Georgia Tech 16. Oklahoma at Notre Dame
Vanderbilt at Georgia 17. Texas Christian at Ohio State
N. Carolina St. at N. Carolina 18. Michigan State at Wisconsin
Auburn at Tennessee 19. Texas Tech at Texas
South' Carolina at Wake For. 20. Stanford at Oregon State

Standard, Electric,

s s
LAFS Phone F
5-9141 ~~

o cS:

Student Supplies
314 South State Street
Open 8 A.M. for your conveni


WV L Pet. GB
x-Cincinnati 92 59 .609 -
Los Angeles 87 64 .576 5
San Francisco 83 67 .553 8H
Milwaukee Si 70 .536 11
St. Louis 78 74 .513 14%
Pittsburgh 73 77 .4871 8?
Chicago 63 89 .414 29%
Philadelphia 47X104 .31145
x-Clinched pennant.
Chicago 5, St. Louis 2
Philadelphia 2, Los Angeles 1
Pittsburgh 5, San Francisco 3
Only games scheduled-
Los Angeles at Philadelphia
San Francisco at Pittsburgh
Only games scheduled
W, P.Pct: GE
x-New York 106 53 .667 -
a-Detroit 97 61 .614 81,E
Baltimore _ 93 67" .581 13'
Chicago 86 74 .538 20%
Cleveland 76 81 .484.29
Boston 76 83 .478 30
Minnesota 70 86 .449 341
b-Los Angeles 66 90 .423 38
a-Kansas City 60 97 .382 34
b-Washington 59 97 .378.45H
x-Clinched pennant.
a, b-Opponents in night game.
Baltimore 3, New York 2
Boston 6, Chicago 4
Minnesota 10, Cleveland 4
Detroit 10, Kansas City 2
Washington at Los Angeles (Inc.)
Cleveland at Minnesota
Washnigton at Los Angeles
Only games scheduled




This terrific sport outfit is actually a "wardrobe-in-
itself." Natural shouldered jacket is lined in a Lon-
dontown print. You'll go for the scored buttons,
flapped pockets, and hook vent. Matching Post-
Grad slacks are trim and tapered. Vest reverses to
H I S-Suede. Wear the Three-For-All in all kinds of

Long, Lean
and Skin Tight
to our exacting requirements
ATodexcue ..tioe
., ust for youI They're long,
lean and fit like a second
'SKIN' The belt is out.
"SKINS" fit low on the hips.
Deep slashed front pockets.
Plaids and solid colors of blue,


Just Arrived!
EASTMAN: OBSTETRICS ..............$16.00






Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan