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October 20, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-20

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

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TREE

7i ** TO OPPOSE WOLVERINES IN CRUCIAL TILTS:
au E son ho Upsets u igs MSC, Illini Wins Add to Perfect Bi

[g Ten Records

M', Wildcat Passers Get
Weekb' Gridiron Honors

* .

By JIM DYGERT
Quarterbacks Duncan MacDon-
ald of Michigan and Dick Thomas
of Northwestern were named Play-
ers-of-the-Week by Daily sports
driters after the Wolverines' 20-12
conquest of the Wildcats last Sat-
urday.
Although actually in the game
for only a few minutes, MacDon-
ald accounted for all of Michigan's
points. The blond, lanky junior
came off the bench in the waning
minutes of the first quarter to lead
a 72-yard scoring drive which
he climaxed with a touchdown toss
to Tony Branoff, the play cover-
ing 44 yards altogether.
* * *
LATE IN THE second quarter
MacDonald took over the Wolver-
ine helm with the ball on the
Wildcat's 39-yard line. On the first
play he completed an 18-yard aer-
ial to end Gene Knutson. After a
roughing penalty had moved the
pigskin to the Northwestern 6-
yard line, he clicked on a short
jump-pass to John Veselenak in
the end zone with a scant two sec-
onds remaining in the half.
Returning near the end of the
third period after first string
quarterback Lou Baldacci had
been injured, MacDonald needed
only two plays to score from his
own 31-yard line.
After sending Branoff around
left end for 20 yards, "Dunc" faded
back and flipped the ball toward
the right sideline. Ted Kress pulled
in the pass and raced down the
sideline behind a bevy of blockers
and cut diagonally to his left to
chalk up Michigan's third tally via
MacDonald's arm and put the
game on ice.
* * *
TO MAKE things complete, the
Flint youth kicked 'two extra
points one each after the second
and third scores. His sensational
passing showed up in the statis-
tics as six completitions in 11 at-
tempts for 128 of the 144 yards
gained by the Wolverines through
theair,
Thomas, who had established

Overtime TD's Spell Defeat
For Defending Champions
Lloyd Beats Adams To Take Division Lead;t
Winchell, Taylor, Strauss Also Gain Wins
By WILL PERRY Capitalizing on an intercepted
In one of the afternoon's most pass and a long touchdown throw'
exciting games, Tau Epsilon. Rho Winchell edged Wenley, 13-12. Bobt
defeated last years defending pro- Spieldenner grabbed a WenleyE
daerial early in the first half andI
fessional fraternity champions, raced 30 yards down the sidelinesr
Nu Sigma Nu, 18-12, in an over- for Winchell's initial score.I
time period. * * *
The score was tied at the end LATER Jim Rienstra hit Joe
of the game, then the Nu Sigs took Schneider in the end zone for a
possession of the ball at mid-field touchdown and passed to Carmen
and scored on their second play Nine for the winning extra point.

By DICK BUCK
Michigan has no pushovers left
on the remainder of its Big Ten
schedule.
The Wolverines will have to face

Minnesota. Illinois, MSC. and EXPLODING in the second
OSUsall of which have proven quarter the Illinois bounced back
themselves rough teams to beat on for 21 points with Bates produced
any given day. MSC and Illinois the initial tally on a 16-yard
both possess perfect records thus jaunt. Bates added his second TD
*rnCo n pin the final period, taking a pass
THE LLINISonceadjugedf rom quarterback Elry Falkenstein
THE ILLINOIS, once adjudged and waltzing across the goalline
to have little chance of making a on a 26-yard play.

letti smashed over from the one-
yard line to cap off a drive the
second time Minnesota gained pos-
session of the ball.
* * *

the contest. Billy Wells and Ellis
Duckett both contributed two tal-
lies to State's steamroller,
Recouperating from last
week's upset loss to Illinois, Ohio
State barely managed to squeak
by Penn, 12-6, in a non-confer-
ence tussle.
With the score knotted 6-6 the
Bucks marched 93 yards in 15
plays to eke out a fourth quarter
win over the Quakers.
* * *
EVEN THEN Penn was in the
game until the final gun as OSU
missed the extra point and held
only a 12-6 margin, the final
score.

Forced to compete without the
services of ace-back John Bor-
ton Ohio State depended on the
running of halfback Bobby Wat-
kins and the prowess of Borton's
' understudy Dave Leggett.
Howie (Hopalong) Cassidy
equalized an early Quaker touch-
down when he rambled 61 yards to
paydirt in the second period but
Tad Weed, OSU's place-kicking
specialist, missed the extra point.
It wasn't until there were nine
minutes left in the game that
Watkins, who carried 22 times for
116 yards, pounded across from the
two-yard line to give the Bucks
their game-winning edge.

1
x
T
k
it

good showing this season, shookI
loose their two rampaging sopho-
more backs J. C. Caroline and
Mickey Bates again Saturday to
bring home a second straight Big
Ten victory.
Illinois racked Minnesota, 27-
7, with Bates chalked up two
TDs and Caroline another. The
duo had combined for a total of
siv touchdowns against Ohio
State the week before.
The Gophers took an early edge
when quarterback Geno Cappel-

Michigan State continued its
victory string, now at 28 games,
with an impressive 47-18 tri-
umph over a floundering Hoosier
contingent.
Coach Biggie Munn ran 42 play-
ers onto the field in capturing his
third consecutive Conference win.
* * *
THE SPARTANS scored first
with a minute remaining in the
first quarter and continued to
build up their margin throughout

DUNCAN MC DONALD
. . .player-of-the-week
himself as one of the nation's
finest passers, demonstrated
that he deserved the rating by
pacing Northwestern's hot-and-
cold offense with 13 completed
passes in 25 tries for 133 yards.
The blond senior from Rock Is-
land, Illinois, also turned in. a
standout performance in directing
the Wildcats' devastating ground
attack. Carrying the ball more oft-
en than any other Northwestern
back (12 rushes), Thomas picked
up 28 yards running.
Playing almost the entire game,
Thomas also utilized his numer-
ous skills from the half-back post
on defense, often moving up to
stop the Wolverine runs.

trom scrimmage on a 3u-yard pass
from John Hess to Ozzie Clark,
two former Wolverine Rose Bowl
stars. Then with only two plays
left Tau Epsilon Rho scored twice
on passes from Milt Landau to
Dave Frazer to win the game. The
Landau to Frazer combination had
produced their first touchdown
with a 20 yard pass.
* * *
WITH Connie Barber pitching
four touchdown passes, StraussI
humbled Van Tyne, 26-6. 'Pete!
Washabaugh and Leon Greenblatt
were on the receiving end of Bar-
ber's passes in the first half and
Bart Forsight and Themie Majores
caught them in the second half.
Barber also threw to Greenblatt
and Majores for both extra points.
On the last play of the game
Tom Boyle heaved a 25 yard
touchdown pass to Bob Becker
and then scirted his end for the
extra point to give Taylor a 7-6
victory over Anderson.

ROLL OVER DETROIT, 31-19:
Rams Hand Lions First Loss;
Van Brocklin Sparks 'Attack

In another overtime game
Michigan defeated Scott, 6-0.
The winning play came on a
20 yard pass by Ted Dodenhoff
to Leonard.
Jack Watson, who threw three
scoring passes, led Lloyd to a 20-6
victory over Adams. Watson hit
Tex Kramer with passes of 20 and
25 yards for touchdowns and then
caught Reed Wagstraff with a
short pass for the final score.
* * *
ALLEN RUMSEY blanked Hay-
den 20-0. J. D. Mooney, Tom Prop-
son and Jack DeCou all caught
touchdown passes to give" Allen
Rumsey its victory.
In other games Alpha Kappa
Psi was beaten by Phi Chi, 35-0.
Phi Chi scored on an intercepted
pass by Jim Johnston, a 20 yard
run by Bill Burdick and three
touchdown passes by Bill Lukash
to John Fuschman.
Two other shutouts were reg-
istered as Cooley blanked Reeves.
7-0, and Hinsdale whitewashed
Williams, 6-0.
In a soccer game played Sun-
day among students at the Inter-
national Center, the Turkish team
came out the victor as it defeated
the Arab Team, 5-3.
Biliards Champ
Featured at Union
Billiards' No. 1 Ambassador of
Good Will and the World Fancy
Shot Champion, Charlie Peterson,
opened a five day appearance at
the Union yesterday.
The former coach of billiards'
king Willie Hoppe, Peterson is giv-
ing free lessons to Michigan bil-
liards enthusiasts. Continuing
through Friday, his stay at the
Union is one stop on a tour of Big
Ten schools in an effort to pro-
mote the green baize pastime.
A HIGHLIGHT of the week of
cue-ball emphasis will be a trick
shot exhibition by Peterson and
A. C. Moore, Michigan Electrical
Engineering Professor and bil-
liards star, tomorrow night at 8:00
in the Union Ballroom.
Challenging his audience to
"Show me a shot I can't make,'
Peterson will demonstrate more
than 100 of the nearly 700 shots
in his bag of tricks.
Bleachers will be set up in the
Ballroom for tomorrow night's per-!
formance. Therefore all people
will be able to see the many trick
shots of the men.

What's buzzin', Cousin?
A sophomore at a midwestcrn college was bothered by buzz-
ing in his ears and headaches. He went to doctor after doctor
...had his appendix and tonsils removed... his teeth pulled.
But nothing helped. Finally, the doctors gave up and told
him he had only 6 months to live.
The young fellow decided to "live it up" for his last 6
months. First, he went to his college sportswear shop for the
smartest sport shirts money could buy. Naturally, he chose
Van Heusen's VAN GAB.
"VAN GAB is completely washable," beamed the sales-
man. "See the saddle-stitched trim about the collar and pock-
ets. Feel the silky texture of the fabric. And only $5.95. With
a 15 neck like yours, I suggest a Medium size."
"Don't waste my time," snapped the fellow. "Give me one
of each of the 18 smart solid colors. Size rz."
"But sir," gasped the salesman, "your neck is much larger
than a 14. You need at least a 15-
"I've worn a 14 all my life, and I don't feel like changing
now," replied the youngster, greatly annoyed.
"Okay," muttered the salesman. "But I warn you, that
tight collar will give you buzzing in the ears and headaches!"

PERSONALITY
HAIRSTYLING!!
r 9 BARBERS
f NO WAITING
* WELCOME
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater

By WARREN WERTHEIMER
The first and second place teams
in the Western Conference of the
National Football League clashed
Sunday and at the end of the day's
activities the two teams were tied
for first as the Los Angeles Rams
upset the Detroit Lions, 31-19.
As a matter of a fact there is a
three way tie for the lead since the
San Francisco Forty-Niners, who
were tied with the Rams for sec-
ond, overcame the Chicago Bears
by a 53-28 margin.

Best-Dressed Collegians Elect
Arrow Shirts Campus Favorites

IN THE GAME at Briggs Stadi-
um, Los Angeles knocked the Lions
from the ranks of the unbeaten led
by the strong ,right arm of Norm
Van Brocklin. The Ram Quarter-
back set up the first touchdown
with his aerials and later tossedE
40 yards to End Elroy Hirsch and
45 yards to End Bob Boyd for,
scores.
The west coast eleven opened
up a 24-9 lead in the third pe-
riod only to have Detroit cut the
lead to five points. Doak Walk-
er kicked a 35-yard field goal
and Bobby Layne tossed his sec-
ond touchdown pass of the day,
a heave that traveled 36 yards to
End Dorn Dibble.
It was at this point that Van
Brocklin iced the game with his
toss to Boyd.
SAN FRANCISCO scored 28
points in the second half to over-
come a 21-7 halftime deficit and
gain its third victory in four at-
tempts this season.
Joe Perry, Forty-Niner Full-
back and the leading ground
gainer in the NFL, crossed the
Chicago goal line three times in
the process'of gaining 117 yards.
The Bears struck for 21 points!
in the opening period as deorge
Blanda completed six passes for
164 yards and two touchdowns.
*~ * *
IN ANOTHER contest between
a first and second place team, this
one in the Eastern Conference,
the Cleveland Browns racked up
the Washington Redskins, 30-14
to widen their conference lead.
Behind 14-13, Cleveland's Ot-
to Graham gave the winners a
lead which they never relin-
quished as he tossed for 25 yards
and a score to Dante Laveli. T'wo
subsequent Redskin fumbles en-
abled the Browns to increase the
gap.
The New York Giants scored
their first triumph of the season,
defeating the winless Chicago Car-
dinals, 21-7. Charlie Conerly con-
nected with Ray Pelfrey for 60
yards and a touchdown for one
Giant score and set up another two
completitions that covered the
same number of yards.
In the only other contest of the
day, the Green Bay Packers snap-
ped a three game losing streak by
rolling over the Baltimore Colts,
37-14. Green Bay scored twice
within 90 seconds in the second
quarter to break open the con-
test. Five different players scored
for the victors.

will conduct
PERSONAL INTERVIEWS
on campus
Thursday and Friday, October 22 and 23
Group Meeting will be held at 5:00 P.M.
Wednesday, October 21
Boeing has many positions open for graduatf
and graduate students. These opportunities are e
all branches of engineering (AE, CE, EE, ME and
related fields). Also needed are physicists and
mathematicians with advanced degrees.
Fields of activity include DESIGN, RESEARCH,
and PRODUCTION. Your choice of location: Seattle,
Washington or Wichita, Kansas.
A group meeting, first day of campus visit, will
precede personal interviews. Details of openings,
nature of assignments, company projects, etc.,
will be explained. Married students are invited
to bring their wives.
Come and learn about these excellent oppor-
tunities with an outstanding engineering organiza-
tion-designers and builders of the B-47 and B-52
multi-jet bombers, America's first jet transport
and the BOMARC F-99 pilotless aircraft project.
For time and place of group meeting and for
personal interview appointments-Consult your
PLACEMENT OFFICE
AfALW'LA

-'-----------

s

mmummommomm"

STOF

R E

HOURS

DAILY 9 TO 5:00

Van Heusen
Van Gab
sport shirts are completely washable
595

6-

-1

lw

Seattle

Wic hita

S T A T E

STREET

AT LIBERTY

I.

- d

When asked about their overwhelming preference for
Arrows, most students replied they like Arrow shirts
for their smarter collar styles and better all-over fit.
The largest Arrow selection in years is now available
at all Arrow dealers.
ARROW £fIRiS

-- SNIRTS

STIES *¬įUNDERWEAR' -HANDKERCHMFS * SPORTS

SI'UftTS ~

I!.

.....-.-......

STORE HOURS DAILY 9 TO
)V'nerir
.9INCE & ..

5:00

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I it

I

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.s - --:Ii U ~''ii Amtrn ersc

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