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November 08, 1961 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-08

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six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER S, 1961

SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8,1961

SAE, Huber
logk, Honig SAE Stars
s PhiDelts Fall, 12-6,24-6

Register

Play off

Sweeps

NCAA REVOLT:

Trackp eads Plan
To Skip AAU, Meet

Scott Tripped in Finals;
Gomberg Loses 'B' Game

By JIM BERGER

i

Sigma Alpha Epsilon took theirE
hird straight "A" title and their
econd straight "B" championship
ast bight at Wines Field as they;
crushed arch rival Phi Delta Theta
n both social fraternity intra-
nural ccntests.
In the "A" game tailback Jack
Mogk threw two touchdown passes
o give the SAE's a 12-6. win. Tail-
back Dick Honig engineered the
SAE's "B" attack with three touch-
down passes and three conversions
or a 24-6 win.
The "A" game was the closest
of the two. SAE scored first when
Mogk threw a scoring pass to his
ace receiver, Dennis Spalla, in the
first half. The conversion was
nissed.
The Phi Delts with a tough de-
ensive secondary were able to
control the precision-like plays
alled by Mogk.
Miscue Hurts
,A poor center by the Phi Delts
o tailback Jim Newman on a
)unting play deep in Phi Delt ter-
'itory set up the second SAE score.
On the first play from scrim-
nage Mogk threw a TD pass to his
leet left halfback, Joe Jones.
Again the conversion was missed.
The Phi Delts led by Newman
ame back to score on a sustained
Irive. The key play was a 30-yd.

,

Newman pass to Bill Hooth which
carried to the one-yard line. The
determinec SAE's held for three
plays, but on fourth down Newman
came through with a scoring aerial
to Bill Spangler.
Honig Stars
In the "B" game Honig was,
nothing short of a one-man team.'
The Michigan varsity baseball
shortstop handled the "B" team
to perfection. He passed for all
three touchdowns and gained'
yardage up and down the field on
his roll out runs.
The game was all SAE's. They.
scored first when Honig threw a
35-yd. aerial bomb to Doug Glowe.
They made the conversion when
Honig threw to Don Kelber. SAE's
second score came on a diving
catch by end Dave Campbell. Cen-!
ter Ken Shaw caught a Honig
pass for the conversion.
The Phi Delts came back with a
touchdown as captain and tail-
back Rick Staelin led Ed Maier
with a 35-yd. pass. The men of
SAE came back to score yet an-
other when the brilliant Honig
hit Shaw in the end zone. Shaw
also caught the conversion pass.
The two victories by the SAE put
them well on the road to repeating
as social fraternity Intramural
champions.

By JOE APPELT
Huber House ended the I-M res-
idence hall football action with
two thrilling games and a big
boost in its drive for residence
hail athletic supremacy, as the
"A" team defeated Scott, 8-0, and:
the "B" club edged by Gomberg,
12-8.I
After Bill Connolly had romped
25 yards on the first play from
scrimmage for Scott his pass on
the next play was intercepted by
Bill Wall on the Huber ten yard
line. George Skaff directed the
club down the field during his
runs with passes directed mostly
to back Dick Horning with the
last one putting the ball on the
Scott five. On the next play, Skaff
ran it in and his pass to Tom De-
Ward closed the scoring.
The Huber "B" team struck
twice in the first half on long
touchdown passes and then held
off a spirited Gomberg team in
the second half.
Chatterton Stars
Late in the first quarter, Rodger
Chatterton, whose pinpoint pass-
ing and beautiful spirals were
seen throughout the whole game,
tossed a 30 yard aerial to Dave
DeCoster who was all alone in the
end zone. Chatterton caught the
South Quadrangle residents look-
ing for the short pass as it was
fourth and ten.

-Daily--Ed Langs
MOGK PASSES-SAE "A" tailback Jack Mogk is set to throw
one of his many aerial bombs. In last night's "A" Fraternity
championship game Mogk accounted for both of SAE's scores
as he hit ace receivers Dennis Spalla and Joe Jones. SAE won
last night's "A" game by a 12-6 margin and took the "B"
Championship, by a 24-6 score. Both games were won over Phi
Delta Theta. SAE's victories in the "A" and "B" games mark
the second year in a row this was accomplished.

In the other championship
games last evening, Phi Delta Phi
defeated Phi Chi 16-6 to take the
professional fraternity title. Evans
Scholars shut out G.O.E. (Gom-
berg Older Element), 18-0. In the
faculty game Mathematics defeat-
ed Bio-Chemistry, 18-0.
Longhorns
Are First
In Nation
The "half - a - point - a-minute"
Texas Longhorns are No. 1 in the
race for the National College
Football Championship and it
looks as if they'll be hard to dis-
lodge.
The Texans, with a potent at-
tack built around Jim Saxton,
were a solid favorite for the No. 1
position this week in the Associat-
ed Press poll of a panel of ex-
perts.
They received P5 first-place
votes compared with six for sec-
ond place Alabama and seven for
third-place Ohio State. They tal-
lied 463 points-on the basis of
10 for a first-place vote, 9 for sec-
ond, etc.-compared with 410 for
undefeated Alabama and 365 for
once-tied Ohio State.
Louisiana State and Minnesota,
who knocked over the top two
teams last weekend, moved into
contention as No. 4 and No. 5
teams, respectively. Minnesota up-
set top-ranked. Michigan tate 13-
0 and LSU tripped Mississippi, the'
No. 2 team, 10-7.
The top teams with season rec,
ords and first-place votes in par-
entheses are:
1. Texas (35) (7-0) 473
2. Alabama (6) (7-0) 410
3. Ohio State (7) (5-0-1) 365
4. Louisiana State (6-1) 317
5. Minnesota (5-1) 247
6. Michigan State (5-1) 202
7. Mississippi (6-1) 191
8. Colorado (6-0) 173
9. Georgia Tech (6-1) 164
10. Missouri (5-1-1) 19,
Others receiving votes: Syra-
cuse, Utah State, Iowa, Maryland,
Purdue, UCLA, Kansas, Arkansas,
Northwestern, North Carolina,
Rutgers, Rice, Auburn, Michigan,
and Navy.

By DAVE GOOD
Hopes are high among members
of the National Collegiate Track
Coaches Association that their
proposed federation will be opera-
tive in time to boycott the na-
tional championships run next
summer by the Amateur Athletic
Union.
The NCTCA, which has been
taking definite steps to form a
new United States Track and
Field Federation since September,
so far has given unanimous sup-
port to the Executive Commit-
tee's resolution to organize the
federation.
Michigan track Coach Don Can-
ham, who received.93.4 per cent
favorable results in an opinion
questionnaire distributed among
college coaches and others earlier
in the fall, is now getting back
the results of an official yes-or-no
poll from over 600 NCTCA coaches.
Unanimous So Far
"We've had no dissenting votes
on the returns yet," explained
Canham. "There was one absten-
tion because the guy didn't know
enough about it yet. It's quite ob-
vious that the thing is going to
be accepted."
When the final results are tab-
ulated, the resolution will be sub-
mitted for endorsement in the
January 13 meeting of the NCAA's
Executive Committee. '
A preliminary constitution has
already been drafted by Oliver
Jackson, a lawyer representing
Abilene Christian. This will be re-
vised and submitted in the same
meeting.
AAU Loses Power
The goal of the new federation
will be to place the AAU in a
subordinate role along with col-,
leges, high schools, Armed Serv-
ices and at-large groups. These
would each receive equal status
under the federation, which would

in turn represent the United
States under the international
body.
"Nobody seems to feel that they
(the AAU) will go along with us.
A real fight will start after the
AAU rejects it (the resolution) in
December," noted Canham.
If the federation can organize
between the January meeting and
the AAU meet in the summer,
most college trackmen and inde-
pendent athletes have indicated
they will boycott the AAU for the
new body.
't unnilff is
Potentially
All-Americal
* Wolverine fullback Bill Tunni-
cliff remained on the roster of
candidates for the 1961 All-Amer-
ica team, to be selected by the
American Football Coaches Asso-
ciation at the termination of the
current season.
The current roster was cut yes-
terday from 76 to 51 players by the
500 head coaches who participate.
18 players were added to the list
this week, most notable being
Michigan State halfback, George
Saimes.
Tunnicliff is the only member
of the Michigan football team re-
maining on the tentative roster.
Previously Captain George Mans
had been selected.
Big Ten players other than
Saimes who first appeared this
week include: guard Sherwyn
Thorson, Iowa; center Larry On-
esti, Northwestern; and fullback
Joe Williams, also of Iowa.

#1

4

GRID SELECTIONS
Grid Picks swings into its seventh week now and we still haven't
ad a winning score of less than 15 games right out of 20.
Let's be sporting about this and give somebody -on the sports
aff a chance to score the week's highest total. Everybody be sure
pick a few losers on purpose. Helpthe needy sports staff.
Send in your picks, including a few losers and the score, of
ae Michigan game (so there won't be any ties), to Grid Picks, Michi-
an Daily, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor.,
The contest closes Friday midnight and the winner gets two free
ckets to the Michigan Theater, now showing "Breakfast at Tif-
Iny's."
THIS WEEK'S GAMES

1947 WOLVERINES:
Elliott Recalls Illinois Game
Setting Up Rose Bowl Trip

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1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.

MICHIGAN at Illinois
Minnesota at Iowa
Michigan State at Purdue
Ohio State at Indiana
Wisconsin at Northwestern
Notre Dame at Pittsburgh
Dartmouth at Columbia
Duke at Navy
Arkansas at Rice
Stanford at ,Southern Cal.,

11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Princeton at Harvard
Clemson at South Carolina
Georgia Tech at Tennessee
S. Methodist at Texas A&M
Nebraska at Iowa State
N. Carolina St. at Maryland
Oklahoma at Missouri
Kentucky at Vanderbilt
Oregon State at Washington
Baylor at Texas

(EDITOR'S NOTE: With the tra-
ditional game with Illinois coming
up Saturday, Coach Bump Elliott
recalls the 1947 Michigan-Illinois
contest in which he played.)
By BUMP ELLIOTT
The football game I shall never
forget is the one involving Michi-
gan and Illinois at Champaign,
November 1, 1947.
Illini Keyed
How well I remember the tense-
ness as we trotted on the field
at Champaign where 71,000 had
gathered for the game. How well
I remember the roar of the crowd
that chilly gray day when the

Illini Improved in Last Two Games;
Better A fter Early Season Injuries

By JOHN SCOCHIN
The Michigan-Illinois tilt set for
this Saturday might well be classed
as a battle of the bandaged where
two teams whose early season po-
tential was nullified by key in-
juries meet with nothing at stake1
but their honor and an also-ran
position in'the Big Ten standings.
Shotgun Helps
Revamping their offense after
a few early season losses, Illinois
came out with the fabled shotgun
.attack of the professionals inparts
of their last two games against
Southern California and Purdue
and "showed much improvement"
according to Dufek.
The tailback in Coach Pete El-
liott's double barreled point pro-
ducer is Ron Fearn, a 5'9" 170
pounder, who is currently the
team's second leading rusher with
170 yards and possessor of the
best rushing average with 5.5 yards
per carry. "He likes to run from
the shotgun in the option play.
Despite his size he is very elusive,"
Coach Dufek stated.
Golaszewski Throws
"When they are lined up in
their balanced or unbalanced T1
the quarterback, who does most
of the throwing is usually Paul
Golaszewski, a 182 pound six foot-
er, stated Dufek.
At one of the halfback positions
is Cecil Young, who impressed
Dufek and everyone else in the
stadium last Saturday by setting

mighty Illini ran out for the pre-
game warm-up. It didn't take long
to see that Illinois was just as
keyed up as we were.
Wolverines Fumble
It just might have been that
we were too "high," because we
fumbled four times and the Illini
grabbed three.
Illinois almost scored on the
second play from scrimmage on
an intercepted pass. However, Dan
Dworsky, our great linebacker, re-
covered a fumble to stop them. We
marched 51 yards, but a fumble
brought an abrupt end to the
first drive. We held and they had
to punt on fourth down.
Dick Eddleman kicked a high,
magnificent long ball thatadrifted
toward the west side of the field
where I was playing deep safety.
As soon as I caught the ball I
looked upfield, full expecting to
see those white-clad ends bearing
down on me at a zillion miles a
second, as imposing as tractors
mowing wheat. Instead of Illini
ends all I could see was a beauti-
ful line of blue-clad Wolverine
teammates forming a lane as I
took off down the sidelines.
Perfect Blocking
It was the most perfect block-
ing I have ever seen, either set
up for me as a safety man or for
an opponent. I went 76 yards for
a touchdown and my over-all big-
gest as a player.
When Jim 'Brieske added the
extra point we led 7-0. But the
Illini were not beaten yet.
Perry Moss began throwing and
soon they moved to our one-yard
mark and on their next play Ross
Steger, Illinois fullback, scored.
The conversion was good and the
score was knotted, 7-7.
Before the end of the half,

AVERY FEW
STUDENT
DIRECTO'RIES.
are now available for $1.00
at the Student Publications Bldg.
420 Maynard Street

Hank Fonde, now backfield coach
here at Michigan, scored for us
and the extra point gave us a
14-7 half-time lead.
How could we complain about a
scoreless second half? That vic-
tory over Illinois was the spring-
board to the conference cham-
pionship and a trip to the Rose
Bowl where we won our tenth
straight game of the season, whip-
ping Southern California, 49-0.

THREE-PIECE
CORDUROY
SUIT

The suit that is setting the
fashion pace. Like three
outfits in one, this ensem-
ble featuring new natural-
shouldered, s I i m lapel
sportcoat; trim tapered
trousers; and, gay Tica-
lined reversible vest with
antique metal buttons is
the toast of young men
everywhere. In Antelope
Tan and Italian Olive.
$29.95
Open Monday Evenings

a new Illini record for the longest
run. His ramble of 96 yards eclips-
ed the old mark set by the im-
mortal Red Grange of 95 wards
in 1923 and tied in 1949 by Johnny
Karras. "He has real fine speed
and is their fastest runner," Dufek
commented.
Leading Rusher E
Rugged Al Wheatland at six
feet and 189 lbs. has been switched
from halfback where he has been
the leading ground gainer through-
out the season with - 190 yards
rushing. According to Dufek he
is a hard hitting back who doesn't
hesitate to plunge into the line
for necessary yardage.
Bulwarks Line
The anchor of the line is left
guard Tony Parrilli, a 217 lb. 5'11"
senior. He is regarded as one of
the best blockers in the conference
and played more minutes last
season than any other returning
veteran. Dufek regards him as a
"terrific linebacker who does
VOTE VOICE
JEFFREY,
MAGI DOFF,
McELDOWNEY,
ROSS
PAID ADVERTISEMENT

everything well. He is big and
strong and performs well in the
clutch."
One of the strongest positions
on the squad is at end where
Therman Walker and Gary Hem-
brough occupy the starting berths.
"Walker is speedy on offense and
has also improved the Illini as
safety man on defense," said Du-
fek. Hembrough caught four passes
against Purdue and is the squad's
number two receiver with 75 yards.
The Illini usually line up in a
4-5 or 5-4 defense and try to use
their good size in the line to wear
down opponents.
Pro Scores
NHL
Chicago 8, Toronto 0
NBA
Los Angeles 127, St. Louis 110
Cincinnati 123, New York 98

'Til 8:30

607 E. Liberty next
to Michigan Theatre

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BENDIX.
YORK

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IBM
WILL
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NOVEMBER
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