SATURDAY, OCTOtER 17, 1953
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1953 PAGE THREE
Finish 1-2 for 'M'
Alexander Takes Third for Irish;
Ross, Moule, Kwiker Score Points
By WARREN WERTHEIMER
Michigan's cross country team
captured six of the first seven
places yesterday as it literally ran
Notre Dame into the ground by
an 18-42 score.
Jack Alexander, Central Colle-
giate cross country champion, was
the only visitor able to break Mich-
igan's domination in the event
which was won by Wolverine Ron
Wallingford. Wallingford, a soph-
omore from Ontario, Canada, cov-
ered the four-mile distance in the
excellent time of 20 minutes and
11 "seconds, equivalent to running
four consecutive five-minute miles
with no rest in between.
TRAILING WALLINGFORD to
the finish line by 25 seconds was
George Lynch of the Wolverines
and a few yards further back was
Alexander. Michigan's other scor-
Need Wins To Retain
NEW YORK-(i-Notre Dame,
freshened by a week's layoff, and
Michigan State, which hasn't got
its power plant going full blast,
are favored to hold their domi-
nant positions in the national col-
lege football rankings with one-
sided victories today.
Top-placed Notre Dame opens
its home season at South Bend
against Pittsburgh, which upset
the Irish a year ago, 22-19. But
with Johnny Lattner's ankle fully
healed, Frank Leahy's men are nt
expected to have the same troubles
again and rule a firm 20-point
MICHIGAN STATE, defending
national titleholder and No. 2 be-
hind the Irish in the latest Associ-
ated Press poll, also rates a 20-
point edge over Indiana in a Big
Ten game at East Lansing, Mich.
The Spartans are going after their
28th straight victory, longest win-
ning skein in major college ranks.
Illinois, No. 9, can count on
an extremely busy afternoon
against unpredictable Minnesota
in their conflict at Champaign,
Ill. The Illini are a six-point fa-
vorite, but the Gophers may
spring a victory.
Maryland, No. 3, is a two touch-
down favorite over North Carolina
at Chapel Hill, N.C.; UCLA, No. 4
. and favorite for the Pacific Coast's
Rose Bowl spot, is a 13-point pick
over Stanford at Palo Alto, Calif.,
and Michigan, No. 5, rates the
same edge over Northwestern in
their conference test at Ann Ar-
GEORGIA TECH, sixth ranked
and which has gone through 30
games without a defeat, engages
an Auburn eleven which in its
last two outings beat Mississippi
and tied Mississippi State. Tech
is a 13-point favorite.
Duke, No. 7, comes to Ilew
York's Polo Grounds for a date
with still-rebuilding Army. The
experts figure the Southerners
10 points better.
Baylor, No. 8, is conceded a
three-touchdown margin over Van-
derbilt, at Waco, Tex. The top
game of the southwest sends Rice
s against Southern Methodist at
Dallas, in a "pick 'em" battle.
THE NATIONALLY televised at-
traction is the game at neutral
Birmingham, Ala., between Ala-
bama and Tennessee. Game time
is 2 p.m. (CST).
Yale and Cornell clash at Ith-
ica, N.Y., in the Ivy League's
headliner. Columbia plays Har-
vard, Colgate meets Dartmouth
and Penn State takes on Syra-
Pennsylvania tackles Ohio State,
in Philadelphia, while Princeton
is host to unbea ten Navy.
THE SOUTH supplements its
program with Mississippi State at
Kentucky, Mississippi at Tulane,
Wake Forest at North Carolina
State, LSJ at Georgia and The
Citadel at Florida.
In the Midwest, Wisconsin
' plays at Purdue, Wyoming at
ers were John Ross, John Moule
and Lou Kwiker.
For the benefit of those un-
familiar with the scoring in cross
country, each team runs seven
men. The places of the first five
are added to get the team's total
and the lowest total wins.
The sixth and seventh men serve
only to make the opponents score
poorer, but do not count in the
actual team total. In cases where1
a team runs more than seven men,
those who finish worse than sev-
enth are hot counted at all and
runners finishing below them move
up in the scoring.
MICHIGAN WITH a first, se-
cond, fourth, fifth, and sixth had
a total of 18 while Notre Dame's
score of 42 was compiled from a
third, eighth, ninth, tenth, and
As for the race itself, Walling-
ford, who was third at the end
of a mile took the lead shortly
thereafter and was never head-
ed. Actually, he was increasing
his huge lead as the race ended.
Lynch moved out with Walling-
ford and while he held onto second
for the remainder of the four
miles, he was harder pressed to
hang onto a part of a once big
lead as Alexander came very fast
at the end. Given a few more
yards, the Irish star might have
* * *
ROSS, WELL KNOWN for his
exploits as a member of Michi-
gan's track team,-finished fast in
the final mile to pass another 'M'
harrier. John Moule. The finish-
ing of Ross and Moule in the top
four of Michigan was more or less
expected, but the fifth place fin-
ish among the Wolverines by Lou
Kwiker was not.
Kwiker showed great improve-
ment over his eighth place fin-
ish in Michigan scoring in a meet
with Michigan State earlier in the
week as he ran one of his better
* * *
FOLLOWING KWIKER were
Geoff Dooley of Michigan, and
Dick DeSchriver, Jim Daly, and
Al Schoenig, all of Notre Dame.
The other Irish scorer was Bill
Lenihan who finished thirteenth
but was placed twelfth under cross
country scoring rules.
The first five men turned in
very good times today as they all
ran the course in less than 21
minutes the mark used, accord-
ing to Coach Don Canham, as
criteria in judging whether a
man ran very well or not. '
The Wolverines are pointing for
the Conference Meet to be held
at Chicago next month and Can-
ham seemed pleased with the pro-
gress being made.
GRID FOES-Northwestern Quarterback Dick Thomas (center) will
this afternoon when he starts slinging passes, but Michigan guards
Dugger (right) may have something to say about it.
* * ., * *
be bothersome in the stadium
Dick Beison (left) and Don
* * *
Michigan's scrappy Wolverine
Soccer Club takes on Ohio State
University's varsity team this
morning at 11:00 on the soccer
field justaeast of the Michigan
In a surprise move recently,
Ohio State's soccer club was of-
ficially recognized as a varsity
team, thushbecoming the first
Big Ten school to do so.
* * *
THE BUCKEYES, coached by
Bruce Bennett of the OSU Ath-
letic Department, will be out for
their second win of the season,.
having downed Denison on Oct.
14. Michigan's squad is still look-
ing for its first win, having lost
one and tied another game to In-
diana's soccer club.
Michigan's team is injury rid-
dled, having lost two top players
in last week's 4-4 thriller with
Indiana. The swift, Quo Chiew
Quan, the little Wolverine who
hails from the Philippines, is
benched with a severe calf in- ,
jury, while Stan Thorley is out
with a broken toe.
60,000 To Watch Clash B(
Northwestern, Unbeaten M
(Continued from Page 1) defenses as better protection
against Thomas' deadeye pass-
Troglio, from Spring Valley, ing. The all-round effect of an
Illinois, is almost as sensational offense which is balanced be-
in his running as McKeiver, and tween running and passing, and
with both "injured and riding the which never permits the defense
bench last Saturday, the Wildcats to concentrate on stopping any
had no ground game. particular maneuver, can be de-
* * * vastating.
WHEN A TEAM is deprived of
its running halfbacks, the pres- Michigan has been effective this
sure placed on the passing game season because there are four menj
to carry the weight of the offense in the backfield who can run andI
is tremendous. We saw what hap- pass. No defense can afford to
pened to the Washington Huskies concentrate on stopping any one
when they were forced to play of these stars, and thus far the
without their stars Mike Monroe effect has been to produce a pow-
and Bill Albrecht. The Michigan erful, well-balanced Michigan of-
secondary could drop back and fense. The last time Ann Arbor,
watch for the inevitable passes, saw a team with as versatile an
without having to worry too much attack was back in 1947, and that
about the running game. squad went through a nine-game
schedule undefeated and then
The fact that both the North- took national honors with a 49-0
western stars will see action will victory in the Rose Bowl.
force the Michigan defensive
halfbacks to watch for runs, and
in general will not allow the1, THE FACT that Northwestern
Wolverines to spread their has been tagged as anywhere from'
a six to a ten point underdog in
the ball game is anything but a
comfort to the Michigan coaching
Maroons Top Delta Theta Pi
In Independent LeagueTilt
By JOHN LOWE one to teammate Chuck Man-
The Maroons with the aid of a ker.
penalty on the last play of the LSA scored early in the game on
game beat Delta Theta Phi, 7-2 a Byd Hartman pass to Cal Kulor
yesterday. for a touchdown but couldn't keep
The Maroons were trailing 2-0 pace with Church's passing.
with the game apparently over, but*
a five yard penalty was called STANDISH - EVANS defeated
against Delta Theta Phi and gave Nakamura in a rough game marked
the Maroons another chance. by exceptionally hard blocking. Gus
* * * --
ONE CHANCE was all that was
needed, for Robert Troske carried
the ball over for the only touch-,
staff. All remember the last timej
the Wildcats came into this sta-
dium in 1951. That was probably
the most frustrating afternoon of
football in recent years.
Phi Gamma Delta opposes Al-
pha Delta Phi Tuesday after-
noon, and Theta Chi opposes
Kappa Sigma Wednesday aft-
ernoon in the first round of the
social fraternity playoffs.
Lambda Chi Alpha, Delta
Tau Delta. Phi Delta Theta,.
Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha Mu,i
and Pi Lambda Phi all drew first
down of the game and the Maroon
victory. Delta Theta Phi's only
score came on a safety by Stanley
Jerry Church led Wesleyan to
a 13-6 victory over LSA with his
accurate passing. Church found
his brother Dave on a long pass
for the first Wesleyan touch-
down, and then threw a short
Nieboer was the big gun for Stand-
ish-Evans. Nieboer took a Tony
Drabik pass for the first touch-
down. The final score was Stan-
dish-Evans 12, Nakamura 0.
Bill Hicks threw a 40-yard pass
to Mel Munk as Men's Chris-
tian Fellowship defeated Michi-
gan Co-op, 12-0. Hicks also fig-
ured in the final touchdown by
making a fine catch of Bob
Debrian's last half pass.
In the final game of the day.Ha.
waiians defeated Fletcher Hall
7-0. Dick Thurston threw a touch-
down to Dick Flodin for the only
touchdown in a game marked, b3
fine defensive play by both Fletch-
er Hall and Hawaiians.
or PORK CHOPS
daily $1.25 daily
State and Packard
The Wildcats got off to a six
point lead in the second quarter
when fullback Chuck Hren
blasted for 16 yards through the
center of the Michigan line. The
Wolverines came roaring back Coached by Oxford's Alan Cas-
and traveled the length of the sels, and managed by Ken Ross,
field only to fumble inside the Michigan will be looking for an
ten yard line. Time and again upset win. Ross stated that our
throughout the long afternoon team is up against a varsity squad:
Michigan ground its way to for the first time, but he believes
within the shadow of the North- that his team can beat them.
western goal posts, but on each * * *
occasion the ball was lost on MICHIGAN HAS arranged a ten
intercepted passes and fumbles. game schedule this year, with the
The 6-0 victory for the Purple fourth game here next week with
The6-0vicoryforthePurleOhio Wesleyan as the opponent.
was a lesson to every Michigan As for the other opponents, the
follower in the art of opportun- soccer club will play Purdue, Mich-
istic football. That used to be the igan State, Wisconsin, Oberlin,
way Michigan won its games, by Michigan Normal, and Notre
taking advantage of the other Dame.
team's mistakes, but on that No-
vember Saturday Northwestern Line-ups for today's game fol-
gave even the Wolverines a les- low:
son at their own game MICHIGAN POS. OHIO STATEj
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ALBANY, Calif.-(-P)-Wee Wil-
lie Shoemaker rode his 391st win-
ner of the year at Golden Gate
Fields Friday for a new world re-
cord, then pushed his new mark
up another rung with his 392nd.
The 22-year-old El Paso, Tex.
jockey rode to racing immortal-
ity aboard a horse named The
Hoop in the third race.
He was out of the money in the
next race, managed second place
in the following three and then
brought in Carry Message for a
length and a half $9.00 win in the
A crowd of 7,552 gave "Silent
Shoe" a tremendous ovation as he
guided The Hoop into the win-
COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES
Detroit C27, Vllanova 0
Boston College 20, Fordham 13
First Downs 50 28
Rushing 27 24
Passiu 21 3
Penalty 2 1
Rushing Yardage 644 447
Number of Rushes 148 122
Net Yards Passing 414 111
Passes Attempted 61 47
Passes Completed 32 12
Passes intercepted by 8 10
Total net yards gained 1058 553
Fumbles lost 4 6
Punting average 33.6 37.6
Fumbles lost 4 6
Yards penalized 118 220
First Downs 38 37
Rushing 18 21
Passing :20 12
Penalty 0 4
Rushing Yardage 707 488
Number of rushes 130 133
Net Yards Passing 414 111
Passes attempted 65 60
Passes completed 36 25
Passes Intercepted by 4 5
Total net yards gained 1262 17°
Punting average 40.2 36.5
Fumbles lost 4 6
Punting average 40.2 36.
Yards penalized 250 175
BENNIE Oosterbaan and his
staff are well aware that North-
western's fine coach Bob Voigts
would rather take home a victory
over Michigan than any other op-
ponent on the Wildcats' schedule.'
As is the case in East Lansing,
Champaign, Columbus and Minne-!
apolis, a victory over Michigan is
an athletic prize which can turn
even the most unsuccessful of sea-
sons into a banner campaign.
Broze ...........RFB........ Bussey
Booth ..........LHB ....... Gallup
Vidal ..........CHB ..*'"...Snyder
Bonniander ....CF....... McCombs
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Mr. John Laurence
fIVCF Staff Member
When You Must Look
Lane Hall --- Sunday 4:00 P.M.
DOWN TO THE MINORS:
Dressen To Manage PCL Oakland Club
By The Associated Press
officially surrendered the mana-
gerial reins of the National 'League
Champion Brooklyn Dodgers yes-
terday -to pilot the Pacific Coast
League Oakland club.
The announcement of the
switch, made jointly by Dressen
and E. J. 'Buzzie' Bavasi, vice-
president of the Dodgers, came
with startling suddenness.
IT HAD BEEN quite evident
during the past few days that
Dressen was through in Brooklyn.
"I am very happy about it,"
The 55-year-old pilot made the
statement with a straight face but
it did not quite explain his pref-
erence.for a minor league job over,
that of managing a major league
team that he himself said "should
win the pennant next year easy."
EVEN THE disclosure that he
would be a part owner of the
club and would be working for
his old friend, Oakland Owner
Clarence Brick Laws, was not
regarded as a conclusive explana-
"Honest," Dressen said, "I'm
please as heck. I'm going to
"I realize what people will be
saying. "What's the matter with
that guy? Is he crazy? Imagine
turning down a big league job for
$40,000 to move to Oakland!" But
I'm sure I'll be, happier on the
coast. Laws is one of the finest
persons in the world. He told me
I can stay with him as long as I
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