THE MICHIGAN A
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DR. II. W. BENNETT -OPTOMETRIST
By The Associated Press
Yesterday was a dayfor the
favorites in the Big Ten as Mich-
igan, Ohio State, Iowa, Minneso-
ta, Michigan State, and Indiana
Michigan edged Purdue, 16-14;
Ohio State defeated stubborn
Northwestern, 10-0; Iowa romped
to a smashing 47-15 win over Wis-
consin while 'Minnesota finally
opened up to trounce hapless Illi-
nois, 33-0. In the two non-con-
ference games Michigan State
came from behind to defeat stub-
born Notre Dame, and Indiana
won its first of the year by trounc-
ing Washington State, 33-7.
OSU's Ferguson Romps
it was- a second quarter field
goal and a touchdown with two
minutes left in the game that gave
the Buckeyes their margin of vic-
tory. All-American fullback Bob+
Ferguson again provided the win-
ning punch for the Buckeyes.
Ferguson's 38 yard run in the
second period set up Dick Van
Raaphorst's field goal. His 21-yard
jaunt to theNorthwestern 18 set
up quarterback Bill Mrukowski's
touchdown run in the final. per-
Ferguson rushed 24 times for
157 yards, and an average of 6.9
yards per carry. Ohio State picked
up 288-yards rushing.
The deadly passing of quarter-
back Matt Szykowny provided the
impetus for Iowa's smashing -vic-
tory over Wisconsin. Szykowny
threw three touchdown passes,
scored on a plunge and kicked five
117 S. Main St.
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A date to remember...
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Happy Iowa Homecoming
The Hawkeyes, ranked fourth
in the nation, made their most
impressive showing of the year on
their homecoming day. They rack-
ed up 229-yards on the ground
and 222 via the air routes.
The Minnesota Gophers sparked
by Quarterback Sandy Stephans
finally showed some offense to go
along with their powerful defense.
Stephans tossed four touchdown
passes and accounted for the
Gopher's other score with a two
The victory was the Gopher's
first since 1917 at Champaign,
and the only one in Illinois' 38-
year-old Memorial Stadium. The
loss was the Illini's fourth of the
season and fifth' straight. The
last time they had lost five
straight was in 1941.
Saimes Stars for State
The Spartans encountered a
fired-up Fighting Irish team which
for nearly three periods held the,
men from East Lansing scoreless.
However, it was the Spartan's 186-
pound fullback George Saimes
who provided the two, State scores.
Saimes barrelled 24 yards forj
the first State tally, and later
on in the period he went 25 yards
for the second score. Notre DameI
scored first in the first quarterI
when Daryle Lamonica plunged
over from the 2 and Joe Perkowski
made the conversion. The fired-
up Irish held the Spartans to a
mere 12-yards rushing in the first
The Spartan scores in the third
period were the result 'of pass in-
terceptions. Herman Johnson in-
tercepted the pass that led to
Saimes' first TD, but State tried
for a two-point conversion and
failed. Carl Charon intercepted the
pass that led to Saimes' second.
This time State made the two
pointer as Lonnie Sanders caught
a pass from Pete Smith.
Art Brandstatter kicked a 20-
yard field goal in the last period
to give the Spartans three more,
Michigan State has now defeated
Notre Dame nine out of the last
Indiana ended an eight-game
victory famine with its bombing
of Washington State. Halfback
Marv Woodson and quarterback
Woody Moore each provided two
touchdowns to the winning In-
Yesterday's action put the Big
Ten -in a four way tie for first
place. Michigan State, Ohio State,i
Iowa and Minnesota all have iden-
tical 2-0 records in Conference
Michigan by virtue of yester-
day's win over the Boilermakers
holds down fifth place. North-
western and Wisconsin with iden-
tical 1-2 records are tied for sixth
place. Purdue with an 0-1 mark is
in eighth position; Indiana with
an 0-2 mark is in ninth position,
and Illinois is in the Big Ten
cellar with an 0-3 record.
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The liinh aei Ci e
By MIKE BURNS
[ICHIGAN prides itself on being a unique institution. Its faculty,
its academic standards, its overall athletic prowess.
And its Homecoming is unique, too. At other schools, football
homecoming means hordes of alumni descending en masse to the
stadium to cheer once again for the old alma mater and to give the
secret to old fraternity brothers, to drink, deeply of school spirit and
tip a few beers while talking over the good old days. Homecoming
means a big, all-campus dance, a parade, elaborate displays, beauty
queens, and a chance for the football team to show its stuff to the
hometown fans. It is eagerly awaited and enthusiastically received.
But like I said, Michigan is unique. The h'ordes of alumni
were few, as less than 67,000 fans sat in the 101,001 capacity
Michigan Stadium. The all-canipus dance ran into trouble
with ticket sales this year, although it has beensuccessful in
the past years. A major reason for the problem is the schedul-
ing of dances by most individual fraternities, defeating
unifying significance of the dance as an all-campus institu-
DISPLAYS GET LESS AND LESS ELABORATE at this school as
the years go by; fewer and fewer houses really want to spend the
time to construct a papier mache creation that may last for judging
if the wind and rain don't get to it first. Parades and beauty queens
don't even exist here.
And it seemed a little facetious to call yesterday's game
Homecoming, since the team has played at home for four
consecutive Saturdays with no road trips so far.
Maybe Michigan students want it this' way. Certainly the Home-
coming committees did their best, but the verity becomes apparent
quite painfully-Michigan Homecomings are unique.
* * * *
Michigan Coach Bump Elliott wasn't, complaining about Home-
coming. It was a heartening rebound for a team that lost to Michigan
State last week and a hard-fought victory over the rugged Purdue
squad. And it was definitely happier than the 1946 Homecoming in
which Elliott played with brother Pete. Illinois won that contest before
some 86,000 fans, 13-9, and stopped the Wolverines from going to the
Elliott was reluctant, as usual, to single out individuals. He ad-
mitted junior quarterback Dave Glinka played the finest game of his
collegiate career yesterday. The Wolverine mentor said tackle John
Schopf, guard Lee Hall and end George Man's played an outstanding
game on the line. Captain Mans played almost the entire game, includ-
ing all of the second half. Schopf saw limited action in the second
half because of ,a case of flu this past week.
Halfbacks Bruce McLenna and Ed Hood filled in for Dave
Raimey in the second half and played well, Elliott said.
Raimey hurt his back in the first half and had shoulder
trouble as well. The extent of his injuries was not immediately
Elliott didn't have to mention the stellar performances of backfield
stars Bennie McRae and Bill Tunnicliff (although he did). Although
McRae is the team's leading rusher, it was the bull-like Tunnicliff
who was Michigan's ground attack. The 230-lb. senior lugged the pig-
skin 19 times for 90 yards, nearly half of the Blue's total ground
attack. His only loss came in the fourth period when he was set back
a single yard.
However, McRae turned out to be a surprise pass-catching
threat as he hauled in six Glinka aerials for 144 yards and one
touchdown. The slim left half scored on the second play of the
secondhalf when he caught a pass on the Purdue 45 and cut
sharply to his right, faking out defensive halfback Tom Boris.
*, * * *
Surprise formations were used by both sides. The Wolverines used
an unbalanced line for the first time this year, operating from that
formation for about 90 per cent of the second half. As anticipated,
Elliott utilized his halfbacks as pass receivers more to open up the
But the real surprise was the "shot gun" spread forma-
tion of Purdue. Yesterday was the first time it had been un-
veiled this season, although acting Coach Bob DeMoss said it
had been used by the Boilermakers last year. "We got behind
and felt we had to use it," he commented.'
Quarterback Ron DiGravio put it to good use in the first half as
he scored Purdue's first touchdown from the spread position, racing
through four Michigan defenders on the left side in the second quar-
ter. Elliott said the spread caught him by surprise, but felt his squad
shifted its defense well in the second half to stop it.
As in most Michigan games this season, miscues played an im-
portant role. The Wolverines scored first. on a fumble by Boris of a
pitchout in the Purdue end zone. Coach DeMoss explained the pitch-
out play was a gamble but "a good move" nevertheless. "It could
have been a huge gainer." The Boilermaker outside blocking had been
very effective and so the play was actually the -best way for Purdue
to move.the ball out of dangerous territory, DeMoss said. The bobble
gave Michigan its slim margin of victory.
But the fumble that "really hurt," DeMoss said, was
quarterback Gary Hogan's late in the second quarter on the
Wolverine six yd. line that prevented the Boilermakers from
going out in front.
DeMoss pointed to Tunnicliff's powerful 12 yr. gain on a third-
and-11 situation in the fourth quarter as the one that killed any
Purdue hopes. "That was a big one," he sighed.
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Michigan 16, Purdue 14
Penn St. 14, syracuse 0
Alabama 34, Penn 3
Clemson 17, Duke 7
Georgia Tech 7, Auburn 6
Louisiana St. 24, Kentucky 14
North Carolina 17, South Carolina 0
Ohio State 10, Northwestern 0
Minnesota 33, Illinois 0
Indiana 33, Washington St. 7
Missouri 13, Iowa St. 7
Iowa 47, Wisconsin 15
Michigan St. 17, Notre Dame 14
Columbia 26, Harvard 14
Oklahoma St. 14, Nebraska 6
Kansas 10, Oklahoma 0
Texas 33, Arkansas 7
U. Southern Calif. 28, California 14
UCLA 20, Pittsburgh 6
Washington 13, Stanford 0
Mississippi 41, Tulane 0
Colorado 13, Kansas State 0
Yale 12, Cornell 0
Colgate 15, Princeton 0
Maryland 21, Air Force 0
Central Mich. 13, Eastern Mich. 11
Army 51, Idaho 7
Penn 7, Brown 0
Boston College 22, Villanova 6
Wayne 16, Wash. & Jeff. 8
TCU 15, Texas A & M 14
Oregon 21, San Jose 6
Citadel 9, Furman 8
VMI 13, Davidson 0
Albion 13, Olivet 0
Open rush here at Michigan is designed to give both the fraternities and" rushees an
opportunity to become better acquainted between the formal rush periods. While bids '
rmay be extended and accepted during this time, mrany rushees use this period to familiarize
themselves with more fraternities and aspects of fraternity life which are not always apparent
during formal rush.
Open rush begarn the- Monday following the close of the formal r-ushing period, in 1
this case, October 16th, and continues for the remainder of the semester. During this time 1
it is perfectly legal and proper to attend any fraternity activity to which you may be invited;
this includes lunches, dinners, parties, dances, and any other activity in which the fraternity'
may be involved. It should be noted; however, that an invitation from the fraternity is
recessary in order for you to attend any such activity. It is not necessary for you to register
with the IFC in order to participate in the program..
It is our intention to supply the Michigan fraternities with the names of those men
desiring to participate in open rush. This will provide therm with the opportunity of;
meeting persons whorm they might otherwise fail to contact. If you would, be interested inr
being included with this group, please contact me at the following address:
1510 Student Activities Building/
Ann Arbor, Michigan
"Include in your note, your name, address, phone, year, and hometown. This is not to;
' mply that you must register with the IFC in order to participate in open rush nor does it
imply that you will be invited' to every fraternity participating in open rush. It is quite
probable, however, that you will be corntactedi by some of the fraternities in regard to attend-
ing certain of their activities during the open rushing period; we here at the Interfraternity;
Council strongly encourage you to take advantage of this opportunity.
Ann Arbor, NO 3,-0507
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