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October 21, 1953 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-21

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TFMIM

--

PAGE THREE

E

O'Shaugnessy Sparks
Grid1, Wrestling Teams

i

Alpha Delts Win, 21-20 SCORED TD THAT BEAT IOWA:
P. Knutson Standout on Offense, Defense
C1 _rT I _

By CORKY SMITH
Dick O'Shaughnessy, 21-year-{
old captain of the 1953 Wolverine
football team, had been one of
Michigan's mainstays until his re-
cent ankle injury, sustained in a
scrimmage two weeks ago.
The husky senior from Seaford,
N. Y., has held down the center
position since his sophomore year,
and before this season was able to
outperform any other candidate
for the center post. This year, how-
ever, with the single platoon sys-
tem being employed throughout
the country, he has run up against
some stiff competition ir the per-
son of Sophomore John Morrow.
THE LACK of defensive exper-
ience has hampered O'Shaughnes-
sy, but with dogged determination
and extensive drills on defensive
maneuvers, he has thus far held
his own.
In his sophomore year,
O'Shaughnessy played 267 min-
utes in nine games, and last
year the 5-11, 190 pound Irish-
man played 251 minutes. In his!
two years with the Maize and
Blue, he has never made a bad
pass from center. Tpe single
wing formation which Michigan+
employs almost exclusively, de-I
mands a quick, accurate pass,
and O'Shaughnessy has always
been dependable on both counts.+
It was O'Shaughnessy's wrest-+
ling prowess that brought him to+
Michigan, but his unusual pig-1

skin ability soon won him more
acclaim. In wrestling, he copped
the Michigan State AAU crown in
the 175-pound ,division his fresh-
man year. He won the Big Ten
177-pound title two years in suc-
cession and will undoubtedly be
gunning for another title this win-
ter.
O'SHAUGHNESSY is a leader,
but in addition he is noted for be-
ing a team man., and his hustling
spirit has contributed considerably
to the team morale. A dilligent
worker, he is constantly trying to
find ways of improvement, never
satisfied until he knows he has
done his very best.
Wrestling has been an aid to
his football sharpness, according
to O'Shaughnessy. He attributes
keener reflexes and improved
blocking to wrestling. The soft-,
spoken athlete who is majoring in,
education, lets his performances
on the gridiron and mat speak for
themselves, and well he might, for,
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan can well
be proud of the smiling Irishman's
football feats.
Perhaps O'Shaughnessy's great-s
est attribute is his desire for im-]
provement which he displays in7
practice sessions during the week.J
It is rare indeed when an opposing
defenseman breaks through the7
center of . the line where Dick
O'Shaughnessy is leading the
brunt of the blocking.

tuoiiuerg 1 rack

v ie

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TONIGHT!
CHARLIE PETERSON
leading trick shot artist
with Prof. A. D" Moore
in an ainazilg
BILLIARD EXHIBITION
Union Ballroom

SAM Drubs
Pilarn, 25-0
In Playoffs
By HARPER ATHERTON
Alpha Delta Phi edged Phi Gam-
ma Delta 21-20 in overtime yes-
terday to win its way into the
quarter finals of the social fra-
ternity touch football league.
The Alpha Delts took an early
lead when Roger Mulier hit Har-
ry MacCallum with two touch-
down passes. Mulier ran for one
of the extra points and threw to
MacCallum for another. A short
time later, the Alpha Delts add-
ed another score as George Ham-
mond passed to Paul Goebel.
THE PHI GAMS came to life
as Pete Paulus passed to Howie
Liverance for the TD and to Bob
Knutson for the extra point. A
few plays later, the same combi-
nation scored again to give the
Phi Gams fourteen points.
Paulus then threw the pass
that tied the score to Roy Pel-
la. The Phi Gams missed the ex-
tra point and Alpha Delta Phi
gained more yardage in the ov-
ertime to win.
In a bitterly fought contest,
Sigma Alpha Mu trounced Pi
Lambda Phi, 25-0, in the other'
playoff tilt. Warren Wertheimer'sI
passing magic was responsible for1
all the scoring as he hit Tom Ko-
van, Larry Pearlman, Paul Rich-
man and Irv Toboman with TD 1
passes.
THE TWO EXTRA points came
after the second and fourth touch-1
downs as he threw to Kovan and
Tobacman respectively. The vic-
tory moved the Sammies into thet
semi-final round.
Triangle downed Zeta Psi,
13-0, in another hard foughtf
contest. Ralph Kroy dashed
over from the Zeta Psi two-yard
line and Paul Anderson passed
to Harry Anderson for the oth-
er Triangle tally. The extra,
point was made by the same
passing duo.
Sigma Phi Epsilon beat Alpha
Sigma Phi, 18-6, as Bill Adams
tossed to Tom Sexworth and Don
Hanley for two touchdowns and
pitched out to Stan Goldner who
ran around end for the other. Al-
pha Sigma Phi's tally came as a
result of a Tom Ehman-Bob Siev-t
ers pass,
* * *
HUGH BENNINGS passed tof
Ron Horne and Jim Gilmore forY
a touchdown and extra point
apiece, as Psi Upsilon defeated Al-.
pha Phi Alpha, 14-6. Alpha Phi Al-t
pha's marker came on a pass from
Don Eaddy to Barney Putnam.1
Alpha Tau Omega nipped Beta
Theta Pi, 6-0, as Achilles Tar.
achas threw to Jay Mils for the
score. Sigma Nu downed Phi
Sigma Delta, 12-0, as Dick Rex
passed to Tom Skrentny for the1
first touchdown.
Phi Kappa Psi throttled Zetat
Beta Tau, 18-6, as Bill Roeder
passed to Dick Briggs and Dickc
Heasley for twelve points. Georgef
Nichols' pass to Heasley accounted
for the other six. A Bill Gardner-e
Dick Klein pass netted ZBT its
score.

Cooley n
On Ciut

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Many coaches specify B. F.
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By PHIL JACOBUS
tor ! Gene Knutson, the big right end
on the 1953 Wolverine grid squad.
has proved without a doubt that,
he is a man to be reckoned with onI
Ss offense as well as defense.f
The Iowa game two weeks ago
was an epoch in "Knut's" careen
Late in the last quarter with Mich-
igan trailing 13-7, Knutson slip-
ped into a corner of the end zone
to receive the pass from Duncs
McDonald which spelled victory
for the Wolverines. This was
Knut's first scoring contribution

total of 153 yards and one touch-
lown in the four games played
this season. his isn't bad for a
guy who was supposed to be pri-
marily a defensive performer.
Knut's defensive skill earned
him wide recognition last season in
the Big Ten and throughout the!
country. Playing in all nine gamesI
for a total of 230 minutes, his1
slashing end play proved to be a
tower of strength in the Wolver-
ines frustrated bid for the Big
Ten championship.
* * 4
ATHLETIC honors, however, are
not new to Gene Knutson. As a
high school perrormer in Beloit,]
Wisconsin, he competed in foot-;
ball, basketball, track, and in the
summer, pitched for a champion-
ship baseball team.;
Football and basketball were;
his big sports however. In hisa
senior year he was selected for It

All-State honors in both sports.
Knutson's final year was also
the scene of his only venture
into non-athletic pursuits. In
it he was elected president of
the Senior Class.
As a freshman football player at
Michigan, Knutson received a rude
jolt in spring training when he
broke a bone in his ankle.
IN HIS sophomore year, the 220-
pounder got into five games for
a total of 88 minutes, mostly as a
defensive linebacker. This was
only a beginning.
Since coming to Michigan,
Knutson has found time for other
activities. Besides majoring in
physical education and playing
football, he is a member of Sig-
ma Chi fraternity, Sphinx hono-
rary for men, and Michigauma.
He is also the president of "M"
Club this year.

GENE KNUTSON
. . .two-way threat
M' Gridders
Drill Defense
! f
For Gophers
Michigan's unbeaten football
squad went through a stiff drillj
yesterday in preparation for its,
third Big Ten opponent, Minne-
sota's Golden Gophers.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan em-
phasized defense in a long non-
contact scrimmage. The varsity
was given a good look at Minne-
sota's favorite single-wing plays
by the fourth and fifth strings.
WITH RESERVE backsalter-
nating in imitating Gopher triple-!
threat Paul Giel, the subs tested
the regulars' pass defense, throw-
ing several short passes to sharp-
en the linebackers in stopping an
aerial attack.
Wolverine offensive maneuv-
ers received another coat of
polish by the usual variety of
backfield combinations. A large
assortment of plays from both
the single-wing and the T-for-
mation were run during a dum-
my scrimmage.
Linemen were treated to a break
in the monotonous blocking drills
when line, coach Jack Blott put!
them through a short session of
picking up fumbles.
The Wolverines, though unde-
feated, have shown serious weak-
nesses in their last two games, and
Oosterbaan is holding long and
tough practice sessions to iron out
the wrinkles before the big games.
No ire Dame Stays
On To p in AP Poll'
By The Associated PressE
Notre Dame is leading the na-
tional football ranking list for
the fourth straight week.
After last week's 23-14 victory
over Pittsburgh, Notre Dame poll-
ed 57 first place votes out of 134
cast in the fourth weekly Associat-
ed Press ranking poll.
1. Notre Dame (57) ......1153
2. Michigan State (31) ...1107
3. Marlyand (27) ........1004
4. Georgia Tech (3) '.... 769
5. Michigan .......-.. 683
6. Baylor (1) ............ 623
7. Illinois (1) .. . . . . .. .. . 531
8. West Virginia, (12) ..... 299
9. Oklahoma ............ 277
10. Navy ................. 198

By ART EVEN as an offensive end.
Displaying excellent team bal- *
ance, Gomberg House retained the THIS WAS NOT his first touch-
residence hall track champion- down however. In the Tulane game
ship yesterday, outscoring second- the previous week, he fell on a loose
place Cooley House by 121 / ball in the end zone for the score
points, 271 to 15. which broke that game wide open
Gomberg took only one first, for the Michigan gridders.
but scored at least one point in All together, the big senior
every event except the high jump. has caught eight passes for a
It dominated the 100 yard dash,
the low hurdles, and the broad
jump.
* * *
ASIDE from the team race
there were some sprakling indi-
vidual performances. Dave Zolot-
ow captured the high and low hur-
dles for the only double win of
the day. He was also top point
man, getting 10 of Taylor House's
11 points,
The Independents staged a far
more exciting race than the resi-
dence halls. Going into the final ..
events, theslow hurdles, Newman
Club led Forestry 23 to 21. How-
ever, Forestry copped first and r
third while Newman was held to
a second place. This made the fi-
nal score 29 to 27 in favor of
Forestry.
Top point man for all Independ-
ents was George Leo of Forestry
with 10. He took the high and low
hurdles.
RESIDENCE HALL SUMMARIES
HIGH HURDLES: 1. Dave Zolotow,
Taylor-2. Dave Van Farowe, Cooley
-3. Pat O'Brien, Cooley-4. Jim Mc-
Clurg, Gomberg-0.09:5
MILE. 1. Bob Mansfield, Adams-
-2. Bill Follet, Cooley-3. Kurt Lew-
is Gomberg-4. Ken Fisher, Williams
4.54.3
100 YARD DASH: 1. Dick Flodin, A-
Ian-Rumsey-2. Don Peterson, Gom- o 4'
berg-3. Fred Lyons. Gomber-4. Bob W hich side
Herceg, Michigan-0.1l :0
440: 1. Larry Boesel, Williams-2.-S
Varren Blakely, Cooley-Allan Gold-
berg, Lloyd-4. Lou Megeysi, Gom- Iy u b
berg-0.54:1
880: I. Dick Wood, Adams-2. Ben
Yount, Cooley-3. George Verwys, The righ side-if you pick
Hinsdale-4. Ed Godfrey, Gomberg- ness. Michigan Bell Telep
LOW HURDLES: 1. Dave Zolotow, will help you, through its
Taylor-2. Don Peterson, Gomberg- I ment training program.
3. Bob Sharp, Gomberg-4. Pat O'Bri- You start right off with
en. Cooley-0.08 :8
SHOT PUT: 7. John Ramsell, An- paring or a jo at man
derson - 2. Norm Ziggleman, Gom-
berg-3. Jack Sournela, Hinsdale-4.
Len Mizerowski, Williams 39'7" -4
BROAD JUMP: 1. Bob Sharp, Gom- Meanwhile, he
berg-2. Erle Hauffman, Gomberg 3.
Frank Verbeke, Williams-4. Den Lar WHAT IS MANAGEMENT TRAINING
kin, TaylBr-C9'8sy", gram with pay, and regular i
POLp VAULT: 1. Bill Cosby Van to a solid future as a mneber
Tyne-2. Jack Mall, Williams-3. Hil-
mer Forsen, Anderson and Jim Mc- IS ANY SPECIALIZED BACKGROUN
Clurg, Gomberg (tie)-10'NotPo'r
HIGH JUMP: 1. George Houlin, Van Not if you're a college grad
Tyne and Glen Coury, Hinsdale (tie) position for you whether you
-3. Hilmer Forsen, Anderson and Tom
Deurloo, Adams (tie)-5'8"
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE SUMMARIES
HIGH HURDLE: 1. George Leo, For- Opportunitie
estry-2. Julius Decarvellis Newman
-0.09:8 M C I A
MILE: 1. Dave Seitz, Standish-Ev- M I C H I GA N
ans-2. Dick Cutler, Forestry-3. Bob
100 YARD DASH: 1. Wilbur Wright,
Nakamura-2. Maynard Nieboer Stan-
dishEvans-3. Blaine Harper, New-
man-4. Tony Steimle, Newman--
0.11:6
440: 1. Bill Buck, Forestry-2. Virgil
Johnson, Standish Evans-0.57.9
880: 1. Blain Harper, Newman-2. C fly (
John Hirtzel, Standish-Evans-2.29:0
LOW HURDLES: 1. George Leo, For-
estry-S. Julius Decarvellis Newman
-.Bill Buck, Forestry-4. Wilbur
Wright, Nakamura-0.09
BROAD JUMP: 1. Roger Severson, " * *
Fletcher Hall-2. Jim Schueitzer,
Newman-3. Maynard Niebor, Stan-
dish-Evans-4. Joe Campbell, Fores-
try-20'4"
SHOT PUT: Joe Campbell, Fores-
try-?. Blankenship, Forestry-3. Jim
Castelli, Newman-4. Roland Zagnoli,
Standish-Evans-30'93 "
HIGH JUMP: 1. Jim Castelli, New-
man-?. Pat Rielly, Newman-5'

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NOVEMBER 5 & 6
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