100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 28, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-28

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


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

I I

....... . ....

Wen ley Salvages
Overtime Battle
Defending Dorm Titans Top Chicago;
Allen-Rumsey Blanks Reeves, 18-0

PROFESSIONAL GRID ROUNDUP:
Detroit, ClevelandNotch Important Wmins

-Daily-Don Campbell
WATCH OUT, ROGER-Michigan Linebacker Roger Zatkoff gets set for the impact as an unidenti-
fied Wolverine puts his best foot (spiked-shoe variety) forward in Saturday's action. Meanwhile,
Maize and Blue pass defender Dave Tinkham is just making sure that Gopher ball-carrier Paul
qiel doesn't get up. Giel is the white-helmeted back holding on to the ball for dear life.
WOLVERINES FOLLOW FOOTSTEPS:
History RepeatsItself One Year Later

Led by Jim Robertson and Jim
Finnegan, Wenley House yesterday
eked out a 7-6 overtime victory
over Chicago House.
The win gave last year's cham-
pions their fourth straight victory
and kept alive their hopes of re-
taining the IM grid title for the
second straight year.
CHICAGO HOUSE opened the
scoring early in the first half on
a 15 yard touchdown pass from
Ernie Anderson to Bob Vanderzyll.
Chicago missed its extra point at-
tempt.
Wenley came back to tie up
the game late in the first half on
a 20 yard touchdown toss from
Robertson to Finnegan. Wen-
ley also missed its extra point
attempt.
That was all the scoring during
regulation time and the game went
into overtime. Chicago handled
the ball first and drove the ball
down to the Wenley 10 yard line.
On the last two plays Wenley
fought back with two straight
passes from Robertson to Dave
Parks to carry the ball three yards
into Chicago territory thus giving
Wenley the game.

pass to Laird Wallace for the
second score and Bob Kany's 10
yard TD toss to Propson finished
out the scoring.
Michigan House chalked up its
fifth straight win by defeating
Green House, 15-0. Dale Ewart
started the scoring for Michigan
with a 15-yard touchdown run ear-
ly in the first half.
* * *
IN THE SECOND half Michigan
tallied nine more points, the first
six coming on a 30-yard TD pass
from Ewart to Jim Hatton. Ewart
passed to Mike May for the extra
point.
Michigan picked up its last
two points on an automatic safe-
ty which resulted from a Reeves
House player stepping out of
the end zone on an attempted
pass.
Phil Jacobus heaved three
touchdown passes to lead Strauss
House to its fpurth straight vic-
tory, a 19-0 blanking of Scott. Ja-

The accurate arm of Bobby
Layne and inspired play by the
defensive unit led the Detroit Lions
to a 52-17 victory over the Green
Bay Packers Sunday.
The Lions tied their all-time
scoring mark while rolling easily to
their third victory of the season.
JUG GIRARD was Layne's main
target for the afternoon, receiving
four passes for 69 yards, tallying
touchdowns on two.. Girard also
shared a heavy part of the ground
offensive, gaining 61 yards in 11
carries. Layne's other TD toss
went 15 yards to Bill Swiacki.
Detroit's defense recovered four
Packer fumbles and snagged five
Packer aerials, Bob Smith's in-
terception going for a 46-yard
touchdown. Jack Christiansen
ran a punt return back 65 yards
to paydirt.
Completing 26 passes for 380
yards, Green Bay could click for
touchdowns on only two of them,
gaining most of their yardage in
mid-field. The Lions tightened up
at the goal lines, stopping the
Packers cold.
WHILE THE Lions were win-
ning, the San Francisco 49ers were
protecting their edge in the Na-
tional Conference with a 48-21
trampling of Dallas.
Long touchdown runs by Hugh
McElhenny, Joe Perry, and Don
White sparked the 49ers' scoring
spree. McElhenny traveled 83
yards and Perry got loose for
77 yards. White reversed his
field while sweeping 29 yards to
the goal line.
The win was the 13th consecu-
tive for San Francisco covering
the last two seasons.
* * *B
THE CLEVELAND Browns were

in the driver's seat again in the
American Conference by virtue ofj
their 19-15 triumph over the
Washington Redskins. The Browns
had been in a tie for first phire
with New York and the Chicago
Cards.
Lou Groza's talented toe mde
all the difference as Cleveland
continued the pursuit of its
seventh consecutive division title.
Groza totaled 13 of the 19 points
with four field goals and the
conversion after the Brown's
lone TD.
Washington led 13-6 at halftime

Oberlin Bmnrs tp Michigan
WithO Tw Lw Q uafrter Tallies

Special to The Deily
OBERLIN, Ohio-Oberlin's soc-
cer team stopped the Wolverine
Soccer Club. 4-1, here Saturday
afternoon for its sixteenth straigh"t
victory since 1950. but not until
the Yeomen punched across two
quick goals midway in the fourth
quarter was victory assured.
The Wolverines, playing their!
third game since they organized
this fall, completely stunned a
crowd of 400 Oberlin partisans as
they held the high-scoring O-B's
to a 2-1 margin at half time and
then proceeded to outplay theI
victors in the third period.
SUPERIOR conditioning. a
strong bench and good team play
told the story in the final stanza
as right wing John Nicholson con-
verted two accurate passes for
scores within a two minute inter-
val to ice the contest for Oberlin.
The goals were Nicholson's
second and third of the day.

By IVAN KAYE
Judging from its first five games,
the 1952 Michigan football team
seems to be following directly in
the footsteps of its predecessor.
Looking back over last year's
record it is to be noted that the
Wolverines dropped contests to
Michigan State and Stanford,
then found their stride and de-
molished three Big Ten teams be-
fore the champion Illini shattered
their dreams of glory with a 7-0
defeat in the snow at Champaign.

on two touchdowns by fullback
Chuck Drazenovich but Groza's
final two field goals made it 13-12
and Otto Graham powered over
from the t\vo to give Cleveland its
winning margin.
TIlE PHILADELPHIA Eagles
and the Pittsburgh Steelers were
both victors in the day's upsets.
The Eagles edged New York,
14-10, pn a 51-yard punt re-
turn by Ed Bawel and a 19-
yard heave by Bob Thomason to
end Bob Walston.

MID-SEASON 1952 finds the
Maize and Blue in almost the
exact position is was in one year
ago. After dealing with the Goph-
ers Saturday, the varsity carries
a spotless conference record into
the clash with Illinois.
In blanking the offense-mind-
ed Northmen the Wolverines
showed an improved pass de-
fense and the same stout line
which has been a strong point
since the season's beginning.

In the first quarter he put Ober-
Hn ahead, 1-0, with a ten-yard
drive past goalie Ken Ross.after
only two minutes had expired.
Right inside Kuo-chiew Quan
tied the score for the Wolverines
early in the second quarter as he
beat the Oberlin goaltender with
a penalty kick.
TIlE WOLVERINE marker was
the first scored against vaunted
Oberlin in four games this fall.
Earlier in the year the Yeomen
had won by scores of 2-0, 7-0,
and 10-0 against teams from Earl-
ham. Kenyon and Case, respect-
ively.
Toby Allen, 0-B's right inside,
accounted for the second Ober-
lin point in thfe second quarter.
Both coach Chih K. Wu and cap-
tain Ross were extremely satisfied
with the young team's showing
against one of the strongest soc-
cer elevens in the country.

T Boilermakers Lone Future Foe
,To Display Concerted Offense

By DICK LEWIS
The three thorns and the one
breather on Michigan's path to
the Rose Bowl showed varying de-
grees of grid prowess and just
plain futility in contests over the
weekend.
Only one (Purdue) of the ag-
gregations scheduled to face the
Wolverines in the next four weeks
could muster any kind of concert-
ed attack, while two future foes
(Ohio State and Cornell) played
their worst football of the season.
ILLINOIS - PURDUE: Quarter-
back Dale Samuels hurled four
touchdown passes to pace the
Boilermakers to a 40-12 humilia-
tion of the Illini and keep Purdue
deadlocked with Michigan for the
Big Ten lead.
The veteran Purdue signal-
caller found the range on 12 of
14 aerials for 179 yards. He
spotted end Bernie Flowers for
two touchdown heaves of 25
yards and a three-yard TD toss,
and threw 30 yards to end Tom
Redlinger for the fourth pay-
dirt pass.
Samuels' aerial display, in ad-
dition to insuring Purdue's third
conference victory, tied the league
mark of four touchdown throws
in one contest set by Tony Cur-
cillo of Ohio State in 1951.
Coach Stu Holcombe's eleven
unleashed a fierce defensive salvo
that held the vaunted Illini ground
game to a mere 72 yards.
Illinois quarterback Tommy
O'Connell accounted for the ma-
jority of his team's 12 first
downe by hitting on 18 of 24
passes for 212 yards and a sin-
gle tally. Two of his throws
were intercepted.
Boilermaker fullback Max
Schmaling dashed 59 yards three
r' minutes after the opening kickoff
to spearhead a Purdue rushing at-
tack that netted 274 yards on the
t. afternoon.
The Lafayette combine addedl
213 yards in the airlanes for a
487 yard total.
* * *
CORNELL: Winless Cornell suf-
A ~

fered its fifth consecutive setback,
this time a 27-0 defeat at the
hands of Princeton.
The Punchless Big Red have
scored only three touchdowns all
season while allowing 111 markers
to the opposition.
* * *
OHIO STATE: Iowa's previous-
ly victory-less Hawkeyes scored
the upset of the Western Confer-
ence campaign with a surprise 8-0
verdict over Ohio State.
The Buckeyes' deepest pene-
tration was to Iowa's 28-yard
line early in the first period.
Coach Woody Hayes' squad was
limited to 42 yards rushing by
the rugged Hawkeye line.
Ohio State completed 19 of 38
passes for 173 yards and nine first
downs, but most of the aerial
gains came around the mid-field
stripe. At no time during the sec-
ond half did the punchless Buck-
eyes threaten Iowa territory.

Once again the old "rush the
passer" axiom proved the un-
doing of the opposition's aerial
game.
Paul Giel is unquestionably one
of the greatest football players of
this generation-of that there can
be no doubt, but even the Gopher
golden boy found the going rough
against Wolverine defensive crew.
Giel managed 100 yards running
and passing in Saturday's effort,
a far cry from his 278 yards in last
year's game.
, * *
ALTHOUGH A shutout is always
encouraging, there were several
disconcerting notes in the varsity's
performance. The old fumble bug-
aboo is still dogging Michigan, and
with the big boys just around the
corner something must be done to
discourage the backfield from
parting so easily with the pigskin.
The passing attack was none too
effective either, and an increase
in aerial drills is almost a cer-
tainty in the coming week of prac-
tice.
Three straight conference vic-
tories have put the varsity at the
pinnacle of the Western Con-
ference, but the ever-present
sobering fact surrounding these
triumphs is that these were not
particularly powerful victims.
Indiana, Northwestern and
Minnesota are all in the process
of building and are probably
destined for the lower eschelon
of the conference.
Thus any show of Rose (Bowl)
colored optimism at this juncture
of the campaign is thoroughly un-
called-for. The blue-chip games
are still to be played.

ALLEN-RUMSEY continued its
victory march by rolling over
Reeves House, 18-0. The win was
Allen-Rumsey's fifth straight shut-
out victory and left it the only
Residence hall team still unscored
upon this season.
Tom Propson's ten yard touch-
down dash accounted for Allen-
Rumsey's first score. Propson
then threw a 30-yard touchdown
Illinois Linebacker
Returns to Action
CHAMPAIGN, Ill.-(RP)--Illinois
battered football squad was given
a lay-off from drills yesterday and
was cheered by news that Capt.
Al Brosky, ace safetyman, will be
able to play against Michigan Sat-
urday.
Brosky, who suffered a back in-
jury 10 days ago, will see limited
service by wearing a special brace.

The Residence Hall and All-
Campus cross-country meets
will be held on Thursday, Oc-
tober 30 at 4:30 p.m. Starters
should meet at the University
golf course club-house.
-Earl Riskey
cobus threw two TD aerials to
Vince Scheck in the first half and
chucked a 20-yard pass to Bob
Perry in the end zone for the final
score.
WINCHELL HOUSE swamped
Lloyd House 22-0, behind Jim
Rienstra's fine passing. Rienstra
threw for three touchdowns and
one extra point to account for 20
of Winchell's 22 points.
The receivers of Rienstra's TD
tosses were Chuck Ciotti, Ivan
Goidberg, and Harmon Nine.
Hinsdale House took its third
decision in four starts by blank-
ing Van Tyne, 7-0.
In other IM games Kelsey edged
Anderson, 1-0 in overtime, Gom-
berg beat Williams, 19-6, Taylor
topped Hayden, 12-6, and Huber
rolled up an 18-0 win over Adams.

3

great

winning college men all over with their smart,
modern styling .their smooth, easy smoking!

I I

Every college man's favorite...
and we've got them in favorite

go
iw

I

..t i i..
F
Y.Y. ." ".:T:..
L..

Van .Henen
collar models
Oxfords! Smooth, creamy Oxfords!
Van Heusen's De Luxe Oxfordians!
The kind that wear and wear-and
look better every time they're
laundered! We've got them now
in the low-set collar models you
wanted:the wide-spread Brrr-
and the new soft-roll wider
BUrrON DowrN. They're top shirt
value for your money! $395

lhen c ou've.
.some time,
to rakes..

Collegiate Cuts
to please
8 BARBERS
NO WAITING
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater

but consdl9
a worth whi

up
le~

THE DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MICHIGAN MEN
309 SOUTH MAIN
"Your Store for Value and Quality"
~~Do. As Tour Barber Doesli

A

s+,ake-

Opportunities in Optometry.
Optometry is a profession offering spe-
cial advantages to ambitious young men
and women. Its s-ope is constantly ex-
panding. Eighty per cent of the Nation's
millions depend upon the Doctor of
Optometry and his professional skill in
conserving vision. There is a shortage
of optometrists in many States.
The Doctor of Optometry possesses the
dignity of being a professional man.
He renders an essential service to the
health and well-being of his commun-
ity. Substantial financial rewards are
obtainable almost from the beginning
of his practice.

View from
back proves
Kaywoodie
Streamliner j
is the
thinnest
pipe ever!

r
just

se u-8cdfo&tn.Mer
ERO SHAVE
Just pushihe /
valve...out
lather! \m E
..t "" "
I; xMswfl
a ~eknow

PROOF:
Kaywoodie burns cooler

A

I

Hlere's the new KAYWOODIE STREAMLINER.
Fits your pocket without a bulge. Crafted of
finest imported briar. Treats the most sensitive
throat to the sweetest smoking ever. $4 and up.

' .-
" i

give gjourseW a
co ee-break
Next time you make a date...
makce it a date for coffeel

s COMPARAWIEfNCKEASES
32....
a IN TEMPERATURE OF i
.. C.I6ARETTE:SMOKE i(
Z 2 ~ fI fPESMOKE '+
W.12""... ge

REASON:
3 Kaywoodie Throat Guards
Wide opening bit diifuses
am l a h ls A tclw.

D Smart for even your most formal evening.
KAYWOODIE WHITE BRIAR has contrasting white
bowl, back bit to make it perfect for evening
wear. Streamlined, to end pocket bulge. $5
~"r-. '# -

I

Drinkless device mak~es
smoke cooler, traps tar-
ladn sugs

II

k

'1

I

A6Z

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan