THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'hi Delts Defeat ATO 16-14
NEWCOMERS S UPRISE:
By BILL BULLARD
Phi Delta Theta forced its way
into the semi-finals of the first
place playoffs in the social frater-
nity ' league yesterday with a
come - from - behind 16-14 victory
over Alpha Tau Omega.
Tied at halftime 8-8, the Phi
Delts spotted ATO a 14-8 lead in
the second half before coming onl
strong in the final minutes of the'
game to keep their championship
hopes alive. Quarterback Rick
Staeline threw a touchdown pass
to John Wiley early i4 the game
which put the Phi Delts ahead 6-0.
Parke Malcolm caught the pass for
the extra points.
ATO Fights Back
Then ATO began to fight back.
Mike McMillan, ATO quarterback,
ran 40 yards for a TD and passed
for the extra points to tie the
game. In the second half, the con-
nected with Dick Clark on a 30-
yard pass play which put ATO on
the five-yard line. Three plays
later he passed to Jack Stewart
for a touchdown. His pass for the
extra points was long, however,
and the score remained at 14-8.
Phi Delta Theta moved down the
field after the kickoff and tied -the
score at 14-14 on another Staeline
to Wiley pass. Staeline rifled a
pass to Ted Ludwig for the extra
points and winning margin.
The Phi Delts will play either
Delta Upsilon or Beta Theta Pi in
its semi-final game. Delta Upsilon
and Beta Theta Pi are scheduled
to play to day at 5:05 o'clock at
Ferry Field for the other semi-
final playoff position.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta
Sigma Phi hold the other two
playoff berths in "B" first place
In "B" second place playoff ac-
tion, Lambda Chi Alpha and Phi
Kappa Psi moved into opposite
semi-final playoff berths with
their wins as"did Theta Xi, and1
Lambda Chi Alpha blasted Chi
Phi 28-0. Quarterback Bruce Gal-
braith threw three touchdown
passes and ran for another. His
receivers were Jim Muir, Rod
Johnson, and Lary Anderson. Its
semi-final 'opponent, Phi Kappa
Psi, knocked Phi Kappa Tau for a
20-0 loss. Ron Richardson, Erik
Serr, and Ed Sladek scored touch-
Led by Tim Bennett who scored
14 points, Theta Xi bombed Tau
Delta Phi, 26-0. Sigma Nu earned
a semi-final berth opposite Theta
Xi by defeating Tau Delta Phi,
12-6. Page Walker accounted for
both Sigma Nu touchdowns.
Delta Tau Delta triumphed 20-0
over Chi Phi in an "A" social fra-
ternity second place playoff game.
Ed Andrews scored two touch-
downs and Rick Clark the other
for the belts. Phi Gamma Delta
will meet the Delts in a semi-final
Trigon and Sigma Phi Epsilon
won their games to enter opposite
playoff berths in third place "B"
playoffs. Theta Chi was downed by
Trigon 6-0. Zeta Psi was dumped
by Sigma Phi Epsilon 14-0.
Chi Psi won its game to earn a
playoff spot against the winner of
the Sigma Chi - Phi Sigma Phi
game. Chuck Peitz scored the only,
touchdown as Chi Psi edged Alpha
Delta Phi 6-0.
Seniors and juniors of the gym-
nastics squad defeated the sopho-
mores and freshmen 66/-591/2 in
an intra-squad meet last night at
the I-M building.
Junior Gil Larose won all-
around honors by winning free
exercise, parallel bars, still rings,
and tying for first in high bar.
Arno Lascari, a sophomore,
placed second in all-around to give
the freshmen and sophomores val-
uable points. His only first place
was in a tie for high bar but he
also won three third places.,
Tumbling and trampoline were
taken by freshman John Hamil-
ton. Sophomroe Paul Levy finished
in first place in the side horse,
Walker Help Line Situation
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BY ALU gAbS
Improvising and innovating, al-
ways vital to -any winner, have
suddenly become the orders of the
day at Michigan Stadium, and the
twin concepts appear to hold the
key to future Wolverine fortunes.
"To say that our line has been
hit hard by injuries is putting it
mild," stated head coach Bump
Elliott, commenting on the recent
Wolverine attempts to improvise
following a rash of pre-season and
early-season injuries that severely
weakened both the offensive and
"At the same time, however, it
has given us the opportunity, and
the necessity, to let some of the
other men show what they are
capable of doing."
Linemen Come Through
That the loss of many poten-
tial "big guns" have been some-
what offset is seen from the steady
performances of such as Dave
Kurtz, Tom Keating and John
Minko in secondary line positions,
as well as the anticipated good
performances from starting tackles
Jon Schopf and John Houtman,
the latter also suffering from
But a pair of big suprises this
past week have been the un-
expected- showings of Bill Staw-
ski and John Walker, two pre-
viously disregarded members of
the Wolverine line corps. Walker,
given a chance to display his
stuff in the Purdue game as El-
liott continued to improvise with
his offensive lines, responsed with
a solid game that marks him for
more active duty in the future.
Stawski Recovers Fumble
Stawski, a 6'2", 215-pound for-
mer fullback who has spent prac-
tically all his varsity career un-
derstudying the big men at tackle,
also came to light last weekend,
pouncing on a vital Boilermaker
The tall, lanky junior played
quite a bit on defense, and al-
though he readily admits to have
been "trapped or fooled on more
than one play," Stawski made a
number of crucial tackles. In. ad-
dition, he was the eligible left
tackle several times on offense
as Michigan featured its unbal-
This unbalanced offensive line,
which saw left end Scott Maentz
swing around to the right end
position, brought about the in-
novation of halfback Benny Mc-
now ready- our
swivels into action
NEW YORK (A') - The policy-
making council of the NCAA
wound up its three-day fall meet-
ing yesterday with another major
headache tossed in its lap.
After taking steps to combat
gambling on college basketball
games and drawing its battle lines
to gain a bigger say in Inter-
national basketball during the
first two days, the council turned
to a complaint by the Athletic
Association of Western, Univer-
sities (Big Five) to do something
about scheduling football games
far in advance.
Its appeal pointed out that the
practice decreasessthechances of
two teams being closely competi-
tive, that athletic policies of Uni-
versities change slowly although
conditions change fast, that
coaches find themselves involved
.in games where they have no right
of choice and the addition of
schools to conferences and their
subsequent scheduling is difficult.
"It ista problem," said Ernie Mc-
Coy, athletic director at Penn
State and a council member. "Fob
instance we had a game scheduled
with the Air Force in a couple of
years. They wanted to call it " off
and, we said OK.
"But then we were left high and
dry for another game. We finally
scheduled Ohio State when the
Big Ten decided to permit its
teams to play ten games. Other-
wise we would have had a void
in our schedule."
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California at Penn State
Navy at Pittsburgh
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Kentucky at Georgia
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Maryland at South Carolina
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