ESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
PA GE ....T...RE..
owell Breaks Arm in Scrimmage, Lost for S
* * *
* * *
f h 'M' Plays,
EAPOLIS - (P) - Minne-
shmen, acting out Michi-
vs, did "shockingly well"
;he varsity in practice yes-
football coaches reported.
Gophers, already four
own for the season, meet
1 here Saturday.
the string of losses,
3ernie Bierman continued
image the squad, some-
e doesn't ordinarily do
he playing season. "We're
)ack to the fundamentals
dl," he explained.
Reserve Sophs Will See
Action with Koceski Out
Alpha Epsilon 41,
sigma Phi 0
igma Delta 6, Psi Upsi-
Sigma Phi 12, Kappa
tTau Omega 25, Chi Psi
xChi '7, Sigma Phi 0(
Beta Tau 26, Tau Delta
Upsilon 14, Phi Kappa
Tau Delta 33, Triangle 0
mbda Phi 13, Alpha Ep-
CONVALESCING-Frank Howell (right), Michigan wingback who suffered a broken arm in yester-
day's practice at Ferry Field, receives his school looks from teammates Lowell Perry (left) and Don
Oldham in his room at the University Hospital. 'The injury ended Howell's football playing for the
remainder of this season.
LITTLE JUG BATTLE:
Phi Delts'Elie Out 14-13 Win Over SAE
Sigma Alpha Epsilon had flashy
yellow jerseys, but Phi Delta The-
ta displayed an even flashier at-'
tack to punch out a hair-rising
14-13 win before an estimatedi
. __ _
gathering of 1,500 enthusiastic
fans last Saturday in the thir-
teenth annual Mudbowl Game.
The Phi Delt's win, their eighth
in the series, enabled them to re-
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Empty Jug for the third straight
THINGS STARTED out in true
Mudbowl fashion when, on the
second play from scrimmage, Don
ZanFanga intercepted an errant
Phi Delt pass deep in SAE terri-
tory and streaked down the side-
line for the first score. The try
for the extra point failed.
The Phi Delts quickly retaliat-
ed, pushing across their initial
TD in three plays after receiv-
ing the kickoff.
In the second quarter Phi Delt
increased its lead when Gil Sabuc-
co flipped a TD pass to Doug Law-
rence. On the try for the extra
point Lawrence took a handoff on
a reverse and passed to Pierre Mc-
Voy, a recent immigrant from
France. who was stationed in the
With the score 14-6, SAE began
a drive upfield which culminated
when ZanFagna grabbed a Bill
Raymond pass near the goal lint
and dashed across for a marker.
Raymond rifled a throw to Dave
Ray for the extra point, making
the score at the half 14-13.
Football coach Bennie Ooster-
baan was forced to hang up the
vacancy sign again over the right
halfback berth yesterday.
Frank Howell, 160 lb. sophomore
who took over the wing-back posi-
tion when the veteran Leo Ko-
ceski was injured in the Army
game, was lost to the Michigan
squad when he suffered a broken
arm in yesterday's practice at
THE MISHAP occurred when
the Muskegon Heights product
went up to knock down a pass in
an aerial defense drill. Howell
collided with a teammate and fell
to the ground, breaking his left
arm just above the elbow.
Team physician Dr. A. W.
Coxon said the injury would
keep Howell out for the season.
Howell was taken to the Uni-
versity Hospital where he will re-
main for several days before a
cast is put on the arm.
* M *
WITH BOTH Koceski and How-
ell out of' the picture for the Min-
nesota game, three sophomores
moved up into contention for the
vacant wingback spot.
Don Oldham, Tom Wither-
spoon and Wes Bradford went
through an extensive offensive
workout at right half.
Both Oldham and Witherspoon
have seen game action this season
but were used on defense entirely,
with the exception of one carry
from scrimmage by Oldham, a
two yard gain against Wisconsin.
kBRADFORD, a small but fast
halfback from Troy, Ohio, has not
yet been in a game for Michigan.
In fact it was just before Howell's
accident yesterday that Bradford
(Continued from Page 2)
University Lecture in Journa-
lism: auspices of the Department
of Journalism. "A Quest for
Truth." Frank J. Starzel, General
Mapager of the Associated Press.
3 p.m., Wed., Oct. 25, 1025 Angell
Lecture: auspices of the Stu-
dent Branch, Society of Automo-
tive Engineers, and the Engineer-
ing Council, College of Engineer-
ing. "The Road to Engineering
Competence." James C. Zeder, '22e,
Chairman of the Engineering
Board, Chrysler Corporation, and
National President, Society of
Automotive Engineers. 8 p.m.,
Wed., Oct. 25, Rackham Lecture
German 81 (Braun) will not
meet today, Wed., Oct. 25.
Engineering Mechanics Semin-
ar: Wed., Oct. 25, 4 p.m., 101 W.:
Engineering Bldg. Mr. Talbot will
speak on "Elementary Pile Theory,
Seminar in Applied Mathemat-
ics: Thurs., Oct. 26, 4 p.m., 247
W. Engineering Bldg. Mr. J. A.
McFadden continues his talk on
"Conical Supersonic Flow."
Game Theory: Wed., Oct. 25, 7
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Professor
Thrall will speak on "Geometric
Approach to the Two-person
Set Theory Seminar: Wed., Oct.
25, 3:10 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.
Mr. Jack Miller will speak on Con-
tinuation of Set Rings and Fields.
Geometry Seminar: Wed., Oct.
25, 2 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr.
Flesner will report on Hsieh's pa-
per on double linking of a line by
(Continued on Page 4)
was brought up from the JV squad
to back up the wingback post.
Which of the three that
would be starting against Min-
nesota this weekend Oosterbaan
declined to say, but the genial
Michigan coach rated Oldham
with an inside track for' the
That Koceski would still be un-
able to return to his position at
right half was reaffirmed by
Oosterbaan after practice.
THE Canonsburg, Pa., speed-
ster was dressed for yesterday's
practice but was still unable to
move about effectively. His work-
outs were limited to running up
and down the sidelines in an ef-
fort to loosen up his injured knee.
Of Koceski Dr. Coxon said,
"Any other player with the
same injury would be out for
the season, but this Koceski is
a hard man to keep out of
Accompanying Koceski on his
warm up jogs was Roger Zatkoff,
rugged sophomore linebacker who
went out of the Wisconsin game
with an injured ankle.
ZATKOFF'S ANKLE was no-
ticeably hindering his progress,
causing a painful limp by the 208
lb. center from Hamtramck.
Oosterbaan still lists Zatkoff as
a doubtful starter.
Minnesota's offensive and de-
fensive alignments received a
thorough going over by the
Maize and Blue varsity in the
The defensive line was on the
receiving end of the Gopher's
plays as scouted by Ernie McCoy
and presented by the Michigan
Offensively, the Wolverines car-
ried out a long limited-contact
drill that exhibited the same
sharpness demonstrated in the
* * *
Ford for Duty
NEW YORK-(A')-Ed (Whitey)
Ford, rookie lefthanded pitcher of
the New York Yankees, was ac-
cepted for army duty yesterday.
He was 22 Saturday.
Ford, who came up from the
Yankee's Kansas City farm in mid-
season, won nine games and lost
one after joining the club. He gen-
erally is regarded as having given
the club help it needed to win the
Ticket manager Don Weir re-
ports there are still some tickets
available for the Indiana and
American League Pennant. He was
the victor also in the fourth and
deciding game of the World Series.
He is the third outstanding
young pitcher to be tapped for
military service since the begin-
ning of the Korean War. First to
go was Curt Simmons of the Phila-
delphia Phils, in September.
Then Art Hfutteman of the De-
troit Tigers, was called shortly af-
ter the season ended.
on L.P. Records
521 EAST LIBERTY
BROOKLYN - () - Branch
Rickey's two partners decided yes-
terday to buy up his 25 per cent
interest in the Brooklyn Dodgers
for a repprted $1,050,000 to gain
control of the club.
Walter O'Malley, Dodger Vice-
President, said he and Mrs. John
L. Smith, intend to "exercise
prior rights" on Rickey's stock
"well in advance" of the late
January deadline. O'Malley and
Mrs. Smith each own 25 per cent
of the stock. The other 25 per
cent is owned by Mrs. James Mul-
vey, daughter of the late Steve
RICKEY'S FUTURE with the
Dodgers will be determined Thurs-
day at a meeting of the Brooklyn
Board of Directors. His contract
as president and general manager
The consensus is that it will
not be renewed. The rumor
mart has Rickey bound for
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