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October 17, 1951 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-17

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OZ

Alan

Ina Vlry

Hits

Howell

Again

LAURELS FOR LOWELL:
PerryNamed Best 'M' Player of Week y

AP Chooses 'X-Rays Show Cracked Bone
Ward Best In Foot of Speedy Halfback

One of the nation's outstanding
pass receiving performances has
won for Lowell Perry, Michigan's
stellar end, the acclaim of sports-
writers who selected him as the
outstanding Wolverine on the field
in Saturday's Michigan-Indiana
game.
At the same time, the sports-
writers picked Gene Gedman,
hard-driving Indiana fullback, as
the top Hoosier performer.

PERRY WAS closely followed in
the balloting by Don Peterson who
played probably his finest offensive
game. But Perry's pass-snagging
was truly sensational.

r
"tLL

Early in the first quarter, he
grabbed a 30-yard forward from
Peterson to highlight Michigan's
opening drive for pay dirt. When
the Wolverines got close to In-
diana's goal line, he carried the
ball on an end around for a key
9-yard gain to put the Wolver-
ines on the 4 from where Peter-
son bulled over moments later.
r On the first play of the second
period, Bill Putich ran to his right
on a fake strong side run and fired
a short pass over the line to Perry,
who wheeled away from a Hoosier

LOWELL PERRY
* .. glue-fingers
defensive halfback and raced 40
yards into the end zone to make
the score 12-0.dThe play covered a
total of 48 yards.
* * *
PETERSON'S RUNNING game
which netted him 70 yards in 16
tries for a fine 4.4 rushing average
was also a highlight. The Wolver-

Phi Gains Take 3r Straight;
Theta Xi, ATO Still Undefeated
Three fraternities rolled to their third straight wins of the season
yesterday in Intramural football contests.
Phi Gamma Delta continued undefeated when it licked previously
unbeaten Delta Tau Delta 18-6. Joe Middletown was the big gun
for the Phi Gams, tossing two touchdown passes, one to Dick Thomp-
son and the other to Jack Stumpfig, and running five yards himself
for the other score. Whit Sawyer racked up Delta Tau Delta's only
six-pointer.
TWO TD'S IN THE first half enabled Theta Xi to remain in the
win column as they blanked Kappa Nu 13-0. Jack Hamer gathered
in a pass from Jack Lawrence for the first touchdown, and Ted Hagen
raced 20 yards-with an interception for the other one.
Alpha Tau Omega blasted Acacia 42-0 to post its third victory
of the year. Howard Maturan passed twice to Don Fackler, and
once each to Bennie Young, Don Wier, and Bud Richner to account
for five touchdowns, and was on the receiving end of a toss from
Richner for the other six-pointer.
In the closest game of the day Phi Sigma Delta nipped Phi Kappa
Tau. 18-12 in an overtime battle. Larry Sperling's five-yard pass to
Gene Mackevich was good for Phi Kappa Tau's first six points while
Sperling ran 55 yards behind some beautiful blocking for another
score.
. * * *
Ernie Constan threw to Hank Levering and Roger Gilmore for
the Phi Kappa Tau TD's. In the overtime Sperling hurled a pass to
Len Bernstein good for 40 yards and a touchdown to ice the game for
Phi Kappa Tau TD's. In the overtime Sperling hurled a pass to Len
Bernstein good for 40 yards "and a touchdown to ice the game for
Phi Sigma Delta.
In other contests Sigma Phi whipped Zeta Psi 14-0, Sigma Phi
Epsilon trounced Sigma Nu 33-0, Zeta Beta Tau shut out Theta Delta
Chi 28-0, Psi Upsilon defeated Tau Kappa Epsilon 19-6, and Phi Delta
Epsilon edged the Air Force 6-0.
Quick, Inexpensive Service.
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ine fullback was not stopped once
for a loss and in addition com-
pleted 2 of 4 passes for 67 yards.
Perry carried a total of 4
times on the end around for 18
yards but was smeared once on
the same play for a 10-yard loss
giving him a 2 yard average.
The Ypsilanti junior also threw
one pass on the end around play
but it was dropped by Fred Pick-
ard. All told, Perry snagged five
passes for a total of 165 yards and
one touchdown.
. *
IF HE CONTINUES at the same
pace, he will easily break the Big
Ten season record for pass re-
ceiving (28 catches for 394 yards)
set by Northwestern's Don Stone-
sifer last year.
In the final moments of the
game, Perry made his finest
catch of the day to set up Michi-
gan's last tally.
With the Wolverines and fresh-
man quarterback Duncan McDon
ald operating from the T-forma-
tion, Perry raced down the eastern
sidelines, deflected McDonald's
long toss away from two Indiana
backs and made a great diving
one-handed grab on the Indiana 8.
MOMENTS LATER, McDonald
passed to Pickard in the end zone.
Perry also played a standout de-
fensive game at safety and his to-
tal playing time was over 40 min-
utes.
Gedman stood out in a losing
cause for the Hoosiers. The pile-
driving fullback gained 75 yards
on 20 carries for a rushing average
of 3.75 per try. He also grabbed two
of Lou D'Achille's passes for addi-
tional gains.
House Learns
Farm Systems
Hurt Baseball
WASHINtTON - (A) - Leslie
O'Connor, who for 23 years was
one of commissioner Kenesaw M.
Landis' closest advisers, said yes-
terday farm systems are destroy-
ing organized baseball.
O'Connor told a House Judici-
ary Subcommittee that the late
Judge Landis never liked the farm
systems. But, O'Connor said,
"Judge Landis did not oppose it
as much as I do."
* * *
UNDER THE farm system, a
major league club owns or con-
trols minor league teams. The
subcommittee, studying whether
baseball violates anti-trust laws,
has been casting a critical eye on
the farms.
O'Connor said that the rules
say no team can control more
than 40 ball players. "But by
the farm system," he said, "it
actually can control hundreds
of players."
He contended that this isn't
good for the player, the minor
leagues or, in some cases, the ma-
jor league clubs which go in for
farming.
O'Connor now is a Chicago law-
yer, and also is counsel for the
Pacific Coast League.
HERE ARE some of the objec-
tions O'Connor raised:
Ball players - under the farm
system they're largely limited to
the organization with which they
sign.
Minor leagues-they have been
cut off from many sources of rev-
enue that they had before, such
as sale of players.
The committee also got some
advice, by mail, from Ned Garver.
Garver, $18,000 a year pitcher
with the last place St. Louis
Browns,. is on a barnstorming
tour.

MSC Scrimmages
EAST LANSING -- (P) - Some
rough scrimmage sessions with
everybody bumping heads were on
order today for the Michigan
State Football team.
Last week, for the first time
since the start of practice, the
Spartans had it comparativeiy
easy. There wasn't a real all-out
scrimmage all week prior to the
Marquette game.
COACH BIGGIE Munn was par-
ticularly annoyed by some of the
poor blocking by his linesmen
against Marquette.
"Maybe we've been blocking
those sawdust dummies too long
in practice," Munn said. "It
looks like we've got to get back
to hitting live bait."
Munn was also irked by the
rash of fumbles that marked the
game. "Sloppy ball-handling is
our worst enemy," he told his

Of Lineman
Maryland Guard
Plays with Injury
NEW YORK --(A)-Bob Ward,'
Maryland's great All - America
guard who played 37 minutes with
a broken finger as the Terps
downed Georgia 43-7 last Satur-
day, was the overwhelming choice
today as lineman of the week.
Ward, a senior from Elizabeth,
N.J., drew praise from coaches
Wally Butts of Georgia and Jim
Tatum of Maryland, as well as
from most newsmen who witnessed
the game.
S * * *
HE PLAYED 47 minutes, both on
offense and defense. Most of those
who voted for him in the second
Associated Press lineman poll of
1951 said the 185-pound guard rat-
ed honors as both defensive and
offensive lineman.
"He ruined our chances in the
second quarter," said Butts.
"With the score 10-7, Maryland,
we were going down the field un-
til Tatum sent in Ward with
fourth down and less than a
yardto go on Maryland's"28.
Ward broke through our defense
to bring the ball carrier down
inches short of a first down. He
broke our back on that play, for
Marylandhdrove for another
score. That was the turning
point of the game.
Five of the Maryland scores came
through holes alongside of Ward,
one sportswriter noted. A brace is
being made to protect his broken
left index finger, so that Ward can
play Saturday against North Caro-
lina.

. *v a

Frankie Howell may regrettably He ran around Monday for
assume the hard luck role of pres- the first time in over a week and
ent Michigan grid men for he is es in n erawkad
ent ichgangri menfor li isshowed no signs of his injury,
in danger of being forced to sit but whether or not he can play
out the remainder of the Wolver- effectively is not the question in
ine football schedule. the minds of the coaching or
The fleet halfback did nol, dress medical staffs.
for last week's Indiana game be-
cause of an ankle injury received Strenuous use of the ankle may
a week earlier against Stanford. possibly cause things to become

even worse and a decision must
be forthcoming as to whether the
athlete should stop playing for
the rest of the season and permit
the leg to completely heal or just
sit out another game or two since
the injury does not bother him.
THE MUSKEGON Heights jun-
ior showed a great deal of promise
before last year's arm fracture and
was expected to prove himself
this year. He was the starting
right halfback in the Michigan
State debacle in which no Wol-
verine runner fared too well, and
then was injured early in the next
contest against Stanford.
In the newly aligned Michigan
backfield that was successful
against Indiana it is doubtful
that Howell could get back into
the lineup now that he has
missed so many days ofeprac-
tice, even if he was given the
go-ahead.
No other injurief were reported
yesterday as the Wolverines pre-
pare for their first away garne this
year against the Iowa Hawkeyes.
Tom Johnson, the burley tackle,
was not at yesterday's session be-
cause of a slightdcase of the flu
which is not considered serious.
The Hawkeyes also have a not-
able tackle by the name of Hubert
Johnston. The big senior towers
at six feet six and a half inches,
and weighs 240.
He has made the starting tackle
position for the third year in a
row and he will surely be quite
a hunk of man to deal with at his
usual offensive post.

HUBERT JOHNSTON
... line mainstay
*
but after X-rays were Oaken yes-
terday, what was thought to be
a bad sprain has now been diag-
nosed as a cracked bone.
IT MAY BE recalled that How-
ell missed over half of last sea-
son, his sophomore year, when he
broke his arm during a practice
session.

I

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