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November 11, 1959 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-11-11

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

ESJX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDN
lhamps: Kelsey, SAE, Nu Sigma u, ooley
"Nham u, C oleyC

ESDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1959
iders

S

jingle Tally Stands Up
n South Quad Finale

A powerful Kelsey House defen-
sive unit remained unscored upon
and Art Ryall triggered a 35-yard
scoring pass to Bruce Baldwin as
Kelsey upset Taylor In the finals
of the "A"residence hall football
playoffs.
The scoring play was a beauti-
fully executed shovel pass-and-
run play from quarterback Ryall
to left end Baldwin.
Greene Blocks for Baldwin
With the ball on the Taylor 35
yard line following a short Taylor
punt, Ryall took the ball on sec-
ond down, dropped back and as
the Taylor line rushed, flipped a
short underhand pass to Baldwin
who took it on the 34 and scam-
pered into the end zone for the
only score of the game. He got a
tremendous block from halfback
Howard Green on the 20-yard
stripe to clear away the last two
defenders.
With the exception of that big
play, Taylor dominated most of
the game. With 6'5" Jim Ludwig
throwing, and speedy Mike Dean,
Jim Leete and Dan Molhoek doing
the receiving, Taylor moved the
ball almost at will only to be
stopped short time after time..

Despite being outplayed the en-
tire first half, Kelsey managed to
hang on and the half ended in a
scoreless tie. Four times Taylor
drove to within the Kelsey 20-yard
line only to be stopped.
Kelsey Fights Back
Undaunted by the passes of
Ludwig, the Blue and Gray of Kel-
sey fought back in the second half.
They finally got their big breakf
toward the end of the third quar-
ter when Ludwig fumbled a Kel-
sey punt on his own three-yard
line and then gained only eight
yards in three plays, and was
forced to punt.
The short kick was returned to
the Taylor 35-yard line, and from
there Ryall sprang his touchdown
play.

Fraternity
Remain Uw
By TOM WITECKI
Sigma Alpha Epsilon climaxed
a perfect football season last
night, whipping Zeta Beta Tau,
32-0, to win the I-M 'A' fraternity
championship.
During the entire fall season,
opposing teams failed to score
once against the SAE's, who them-
selves rolled up 136 points in six
games.
ZBT Outclassed
Offensive leader for the SAE's
last night as he has been all sea-
son was quarterback Jack Mogk,
who passed for 26 points and
scored, the remaining six himself.
Try as best they could, ZBT just
couldn't keep up with Mogk's pin-
point passing and SAE's overall
size and speed.
SAE scored the first time it had
the ball as Mogk hit slotback Bob
Kucher with two successive passes
over center - good for a total of
36 yards. On the very next play,
Mogk swept the right end. and
scored from eight yards out. A

IGampions utman Lead
scored Upon To Fifth Con
By BILL PHELPS
pass to Kucher accounted for theB
extra points. Nu Sigma Nu won the I-M pro-
SAE scored in the second quar- fessional fraternity football cham-
ter on a 60-yard drive climaxed pionship for the fifth straight time
by a 26-yard pass to Dick Behm last night.
-the first of his three touchdown The Nu Sigs led from the start.
receptions. On the first play ofAthroigtlongBhes
the second half, Mogk displayed After throwing two long gaines
his defensive talent when. he end Roger Netzer but not sight-
picked off a ZBT toss that had ing any receivers open for a third,
been intended for end Les Benet. Gutman tucked the ball in and
30-Yard Run threaded his way 20 yards down-
Behind rock-hard blocking, he field and across the goal-line.
sped 30 yards down to the ZBT Within minutes, the fierce rush-
18-yard line. On the next play, ing of Maynard Steton and the Nu
he and Behm teamed up once Sigma Nu line paid off and they
again to make the score 20-0. regained the ball. Although the
Later in the third quarterPhi Alpha Kappa defense was
Mogk hit end Mike Ratterman for tightening, the Nu Sigs marched
three successive passes, the last down field with Gutman getting
being a fantastic tumbling recep- excellent protection from former
tion in the end zone, making the Wolverine Jim Orwig. Mid - way
score 26-0. The final touchdown through the second quarter, Gut-
came in the closing minutes when { man unreeled a 45-yard pass which
Mogk passed to Behm for 18 fell perfectly into the arms of end

rN-N s {

A" l T '

s Nu Sigmas
secutive Title
Cliff Colwell, who carried it the
rest of the way for the TD.
The first part of the second half
saw a continuation of the Nu Sig's
dominance. Again and again sharp
passes found their targets.
In a great effort to catch up,
quarterback Jack Faber resorted
to throwing long passes. The one-
time Hope College passer found
this unsuccessful, however. There-
fore, after completing three short
passes to lanky Tom Newhoff, he
carried the ball on a beautiful 25-
yard run for Phi Alpha Kappa's
lone touchdown.
Due to a space shortage, The
Daily will not run the results of
intramural games other than
the first-place championships
today. Tomorrow's Daily will
give a run-down of the week's
action.

-S

DID HE SCORE?-Indiana Coach Phil Dickens claims that
halfback Vic Jones crossed the goal for what would have been
the game-winning tally in last Saturday's scoreless tie with Ohio
State.

ARGUMENT BASED ON GAME MOVIES:
Indiana Disputes Referees' Decisions

SCORES
NHL
Toronto 3, Chicago 1
NBA
Philadelphia 126, New York 125
Boston 128, Detroit 109
St. Louie 134, Minneapolis 105

By CLIFF MARKS
"What do you tell the boys on
Monday after a scoreless tie when
the game films show them clearly
that we won Saturday?" asked
Phil Dickens, Indiana football
coach.
The films referred to were of the
Ohio State contest in which Dick-
ens claims this his fullback, Vic
Jones, was definitely into the end

Ii

BIKE

PROLEMS

zone on a fourth-down play in the
second quarter.
"Jones was so far into the end
zone there could be no doubt
about it," said Dickens. "We are
releasing pictures for the public to
see for itself."
There are two factors which
make this subject controversial.,
First, this is not the only time
that Indiana's films have shown
a touchdown scored when the offi-
cials ruled one wasn't.
In an earlier game against
Michigan State, Indiana's game
pictures showed fullback Don
Cromer going into the end zone.
"In fact," said Dickens, "he not,
only went in once, but twice. The
officials were watching the wrong
boy, a guard, and Cromer went
into the end zone, got up, and
handed the ball to the referee, on
third and fourth downs. The score
would have then been 14-12, giv-
ing us a chance to tie with two
extra points."
Claims Denied
Secondly, both Michigan State's
Duffy Daugherty and Ohio State's
Woody Hayes vehemently denied
that Indiana had scored against
their teams.
"Cromer just didn't make it,"
Daugherty said. "Our movies show
it clearly."
"Indiana did not earn a touch-
down against us," said Hayes. "I'll
admit that his head was over the
goal line but the ball wasn't."
But, as H. O. "Fritz" Crisler,
Michigan Athletic Director, and
a lifetime member of the NCAA
Rules Committee has said, "It's
all up to the officials to make
a split second judgment whether
or not the ball was on, over, or
above the goal line."
The distrought Dickens was not
in disagreement with the fact that
the officials are human beings and

have to make a quick decision, but
only wanted to make sure that
there be no repeats of these inci-
dents in the future.
"That's why I'm raising cain
now, so that the Big Ten and the
nation will correct this type of
situation. The scores of these two
games can't be changed, but the
scores of future games could."
Dickens was all in favor of tak-
ing the split second touchdown
judgment out of the officials hands
and proposed that a camera (or
cameras) be set up on the goal
line to take pictures in case of
"photo finishes"' as in horse races
or track meets.
Another Problem
This solution appears fine on
the surface but the rule stated
earlier presents the major prob-
lem. "How are they going to be
able to see the ball in the picture
amid the tangle of 22 pairs of
arms and legs?" asked Crisler,
when hearing of the proposal. "I
just couldn'tconceive of that rule
in the football code."
Crisler's statement brings up
still another problem of whether
the ball should be the criteria for
judging, or should it be some part
of the body, such as the head, or
even the poin of furthest advance.
Dickens' novel suggestion is use
of multiple cameras at all angles,
one of which would surely catch
the ball.
AP TOP TEN
Points
1. Syracuse (111) (7-0) 2,325
2. Texas (85) (8-0) 2,313
3. Louisiana State (13) (7-1) 1,848
4. Southern CaL (14) (7-0) 1,576
5. Mississippi (14) (7-1) 1,488
6. Northwestern (2) (6-1)6 1,311
7. Wisconsin (19) (6-1) 1,243
8. Auburn (9) (6-1) 808
9. Tennessee (4) (5-1-1) 674
10. Penn State (7-1) 608

D R
'M'Sailors
Drop Regatta
By BUZ STEINBERG
Last weekend the Wolverine
sailing squad went into a down-
ward spin, doing no better than
fourth place in a nine-school re-
gatta at Purdue.
The Michigan crew captured a
total of 105 points, finishing below
Notre Dame, 126 points; Wayne
State, 122 points, and Purdue, 107
points. Others were, in the follow-
ing order: Ohio.State, GM Insti-
tute of Technology, Depaw, Ohio
Wesleyan and Michigan State.
Regatta scoring leader was Dan
Schuster of Notre Dame, who com-
piled a total of 65 points. The
Michigan skippers, John Gold-
smith (A) and Jim King (B) had
53 and 52 points respectively.
The poor showing last week has
caused a great deal of concern to
the 'M' sailors, for they are now
in preparation for the Timme
Angsten Memorial Regatta. This
regatta, held in Chicago, is the
season's big midwestern finale.
Michigan, defending champions
from last year's Memorial regatta,
will enter the elimination regatta
this weekend in Detroit.
Five schools - Wayne State,
Oberlin, Detroit, Michigan State
and Michigan (defending cham-
pions) - will be competing for
the three-school entry from this
section of the midwest in an elimi-
nation regatta this weekend at
Detroit.
There will also be four east
coast schools invited to enter the
finals.

Guaranteed Repairs

yards.
Standing out for a ZBT squad
that played hard all the way were
quarterback Arnie Rubenstein,
who successfully eluded the hard
rushing SAE line for most of the
evening, and a stubby blocking
back by the name of Bobby Baer,
who typified the ZBT 'never-give-
up' spirit.
,Wolverine
.Practice
Marred
By MIKE GILLMAN
Michigan Coach Bump Elliott
ran his charges through a grueling
two- and a half-hour practice
yesterday that was marred by
minor injuries.
The Wolverines ran a short,
hard scrimmage early in the prac-
tice, with the full contact work
being called after 15 minutes, as
a number of regulars, suffered
troublesome ailments.
The first player hurt was full-
Tony Rio, who was stretched out
for 10 minutes with a painful
shoulder injury. Rio, however,
managed to rejoin the team later
and run through the remainder
of the drills.
Trainer Jim Hunt reported that
Rio's injury was not serious and
would not keep him out of Satur-
day's contest with Indiana.
Others injured yesterday in-
cluded end Bob Johnson and half-
back Fred Julian. Johnson's hand
and Julian's shoulder injuries were
not, however, enough to limit their
action foir this weekend.
Smith To Be Ready
Center Gerry Smith, who starred
in the 20-15 win over the Illini
with three interceptions, left prac-
tice early. Hunt explained that he
was heavily bruised in the game
Saturday, but would be ready to
go for Indiana.
Drilling under the lights for the
last half hour, the Wolverines
concentrated their efforts on de-
veloping a ground game against
the Indiana defense that last week
held Ohio State scoreless.,

Elders Stop Blue Devils
Behind Metzger 's Passes

By DON STAMMER
Cooley Elders, sparked by the
passing of quarterback Dean
Metzger, defeated the Blue Devils
yesterday 16-6 to cop the Inde-
pendent League crown. I
Tight defense play see-sawed
both teams up and down the field
in the first quarter, as neither
squad was able to score. With sec-
onds remaining in the half the
Elders finally broke the ice as
quarterback Metzger uncorked a
long pass to halfback Dave Fauri.
The conversion attempt failed as
Metzger's pass went incomplete.
Then, in the opening minutes of
the third quarter, the Elders
struck again on a repeat perform-
ance of their first score. Again it
was the combination of Metzger to
Fauri, as Fauri caught the pass
and snaked his way through the
Blue Devil defense for a second

tally. The points after touchdown
were good as Bob Whitehead
gathered in a Metzger pass and
went over untouched for the
bonus.
The Blue Devils came roaring
back seconds later to put across
their first touchdown of the game.
With Ron Wortman at the helm
the Blue Devils rolled down the
field on a series of long passes to
quarterback-end D a v e C o o k.
Wortman climaxed the drive with
a 20-yard pass to Park Malcomb
for the score. The bid for the ex-
tra points failed as the alert de-
fense batted down a Wortman
pass.
The Cooley scoring was topped
off late in the fourth quarter as
the hard-pressed Blue Devils
fumbled in their own end zone for
a safety. Elder Paul Springer was
given credit for the two points.

3
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yourself in 1960
American conducted Student/Teacher Economy tours by Maupintour -the
best routes at lowest costs. From $495, all-inclusive, summer departures.
RUSSIA BY MOTORCOACH. Beginning Helsinki or Warsaw. See
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-Daily--Fred Shippey
THE THIRD ONE-Wolverine center Gerry Smith picks off his
third interception in last Saturday's 20-15 win over -Illinois, and
is tackled at once.

re
GRID SELECTIONS]
' Michigan fans will be picking a favorite for the first time in a
conference game this year if they take the Wolverines, favored by
one point over Indiana, in this week's Grid Picks contest.
Pick this and the 19 other games on the Grid Picks slate and
win two free tickets to the Michigan Theatre, now showing "But Not
for Me," with Clark Gable and Carroll Baker.
Send this form in to Grid Picks, The Michigan Daily, 420 May-
nard, Ann Arbor, or come to The Daily and fill out a blank before
closing time at midnight Friday.

Pre-Xmas Special
Boxed Xmas Cards
50% Discount
OVERBECK'S
Phone NO 2-4786
for Michigan Daily
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THIS WEEK
MICHIGAN at Indiana (score)
Northwestern at MSU
Illinois at Wisconsin
Iowa at Ohio State
Minnesota at Purdue
Notre Dame at Pitt
Army at Oklahoma
Georgia Tech at Alabama
Auburn at Georgia
Wake Forest at Duke

"S GA
11.:
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

&MES
Maryland at Clemson
Mississippi at Tennessee
Arkansas at SMU
Baylor at Southern California
TCU at Texas
Colorado at Nebraska
Washington at California
Stanford at Oregon State
Oregon at Washington State
Yale at Princeton

!ter= '

-1

The 1959 WORLDS FAIR presents

FILMS-
of the 1956
OLYMPIC
GAMES

t
f r

II

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a

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"

I

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