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October 22, 1953 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-22

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Exu

IHURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TRM

WOW

Kappa Sigs Beat Theta Chi, 16-0, in 1-11 P

layoffs

Olson Decisions TurpinSAE Downs
Wins Middleweight Title Chi Psi; DU
-T- 1*1

by Pap"'

NOT LITTLE OR BROWN:
FabledJug Reaches Fifty-Year Mark

r

NEW YORK - (M)- Carl Bobo
Olson, a tireless ring mechanic
with a persistent, slashing attack,
twice floored Britain's Randy Tur-
pin last night to win the vacant
Dune Mentioned
As 'Back of Week'
NEW YORK - (AP) - Stanford's
Bob Garrett, whose "unconscious"
passing attack knocked UCLA out
of the undefeated ranks Saturday,
earned The Associated Press back
of the week designation by his 21-
point scoring feat.
Garrett edged out Bernie Falon-
ey of Maryland who, for the sec-
and straight week, barely failed to
make the No. 1 spot.
Also singled out for special no-
Lice were Charley Sumner, William
and Mary quarterback, and Michi-
gan's Duncan McDonald, who ac-
counted for all 20 points against
Northwestern.

I world mviddipurpiaht title on alI DS NJ l5IT 'fll

V.-........ -- -

,I

unanimous decision in a 15-round
battle at Madison Square Garden.
The winning Hawaiian drove the
sturdy Turpin to the ropes and
pummeled him almost at will.
Turpin went down for a five-count
in the final seconds of the ninth
and took a count of nine from
Referee Al Berl in the tenth.
RANDY STARTED with a rush,
slowed down under Bobo's steady
punishment, but still packed
enough thunder to shake up Olson
with a long overhand right in the
eleventh.
Referee Berl scored it 9-4-2 in
favor of Olson, Judge Charley
Shortell, 11-4 and Judge Arthur
Susskind, 8-7, on the unanimous
ballot. The Associated Press card
had Olson on top, 10-4-1.
The capacity crowd of 18,869,
paying $167,651, roared as Olson,
an 11 to 5 favorite, slashed Ran-
dy's face and dumped him twice,

Seen on every campus
from MAINE to U. C . LA.

- -
By PHIL CHURCH
Kappa Sigma shutout Theta
Chi, 16-0, yesterday at Ferry Field
to earn a spot in the quarter-fl-
nal fraternity grid play-offs.
Theta Chi's lone touchdown bid
failed when a long pass was
grounded in the end-zone early in
the second half. Kappa Sigma
cinched the victory when Don Mit-
chell hit Red Fisher with a 35
yard pass midway in the first
half. Mitchell flipped to Tom Case
for the extra point to make the
halftime margin, 7-0.
THETA'S Bob McKenzie was'
caught in his own end-zone just
after half for a safety, while Case
ran five yards around end to close
the scoring minutes later. Chuck
Heimerdinger passed to Mitchell
for the extra point.
A wide-open offensive show
found Sigma Alpha Epsilon scor-
ing on the last play of the game
to overtake and nip Chi Psi, 25-
20. A see-saw battle, the winners
came from behind twice-knot-
ting the count 13-13 at half and
finally winning as Jack Stevens'
heave intended for Howie Toe
was blocked into the handsof
team-mate Tony Cornelinson,
who scored the clincher.
Chi Psi's Dale Ewart ran across
both first half scores for the los-
ers and passed to Pete Banzhaf m
the second half to again give his
mates a lead they failed to hold.
* * *
ALPHA EPSILON Pi and Phi
Kappa Sigma struggled to a 13-13
regulation Jime deadlock, but Al-
pha Epsilon Pi notched the tri-
umph, 14-13, in overtime when a
pass from Herb Zaroow to Jack
Chayes picked up the winning
yardage.
Dale Bock of Theta Xi found
mate Ted Betts with an extra
point pass late in the game to
edge Delta Chi, 13-12.
Delta Upsilon moved in front of
Sigma Phi, 12-0, early in the game
and went on to record an 18-6
triumph. Bob Brown scored twice
for the winners.
Phi Kappa Tau hit paydirt In
the first half and then traded sec-
ond-half touchdowns to down
Acacia, 14-7, as Ray Sanford
pitched both Phi Kappa Tau mark-
ers.
Tau Kappa Epsilon whitewash-
ed Delta Sigma Phi, 13-0, with
Armin Tufer starring, while Tau
Delta Phi edged Theta Delta Chi,
13-12, in a replay of a recently pro-
tested contest.
FROM PICTURES

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By PHIL DOUGLIS,
Exactly fifty years ago this
month a youthful football man-
ager, an elderly groundskeeper,
and a cheap chunk of crockery,
unwittingly collaborated in the
starting of Michigan's most treas-
ured athletic tradition.
This tradition is the Little
Brown Jug, the trophy emblematic
of Michigan - Minnesota football
battles, the latest of which is to,
be enacted in Minnesota's Memor-
ial Stadium come this Saturday
afternoon.
THE ORIGINAL jug was not
little, was not brown, and was not
even brought by the Michigan
team to Minneapolis. In fact, it
was purchased when the team ar-
rived, by manager Thomas Rob-
erts '04, because Coach Fielding
"Hurry-Up" Yost had fears that
if his team used a Minnesota sup-
plied jug, it might contain prop-
erties not conducive to good foot-
ball.
So Roberts went to a down-
town Minneapolis store, and pur-
chased a large five gallon grey
jug for all of 30 cents. He trun-
dled it back to old Northrup
Field, and on Oct. 31, 1903 he
placed the big jug on the Mich-
igan bench, unaware of the des-
tiny which awaited it.
The game itself, typical of the
early 20th century games, was a
bloody brawl, slow-moving and
hard fought. Michigan scored the
first touchdown early in the third
quarter when burly tackle Joe
Maddock plowed over from the one.

,.
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i
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.

on the jug, one half of the crock
was painted Maroon and Gold,
the other half Maize and Blue.
* * *
THUS A GREAT tradition was
born, with the winner retaining
possion of the 30 cent jug. The
Wolverines were the most con-
sistent holders of the trophy, as
Minnesota did not get it again un-
til 1919. After a series of ex-
changes, the jug returned to Ann
Arbor in 1943, and has been Mich-
igan property ever since.
Tomorrow the old jug will be

Wolverines Drill Furiously
As Minnesota Contest Nears

dragged from its resting place
in the athletic department's safe
down at Ferry Field, (the jug
in the Union trophy case-is a
replica) and carried to Minneap-
olis. On Saturday afternoon, the
precious crock will be placed on
the Michigan side of field at the
50 yard line.
Thus the Little 1rown Jug re-
turns to the same field where fifty
years ago it stood unnoticed on
the bench, only to later become
probably the most famed and
valued trophy in college football.

L

AI" sI,

By DAVE BAAD
Coach Ben Oosterbaan sent his
Michigan football team through
an extensive drill yesterday in
preparation for its first away game
of the season next Saturday
against Minnesota.
Quarterbacks Lou Baldacci,
Duncan McDonald, Ray Kenaga
and Bill McKinley led a trio of
backfields through the long non-
contact session against the block-
ing dummies.
* * *
MC DONALD, outstanding in his
last two appearances against Iowa
and Northwestern, continued his
pin-point passing during the work-
out. He consistently fired com-
pleted aerials to ends Bob Topp,
John Veselenak, Jerry Williams
and Tad Stanford.
Earlier ,inrthe afternoon the
Wolverine defensive combina-
tions went through contact
scrimmage againstuthe fourth
and fifth stringers' imitations of
the Gopher plays.
The squad consistently smgar-
ed the reserves' impersonator of
Minnesota's great triple-threat
tailback, Paul Giel. However, the
stopping of Giel himself will prob-

ably be a slightly different mat-
ter.
THE WOLVERINES managed to
stifle him fairly successfully last
year, but his 400 yards-plus rec-
ord gained in his first four games
this season point to a busy after-
noon for Michigan defenders this
Saturday.
Oosterbaan utilized the same
defensive units yesterday that
have seen most of the action in
Michigan's first four winning ef-
forts. Art Walker and Dick
O'Shaughnessy are still suffer-
ing from leg injuries and will
probably see only limited action
Saturday.
Walker was not present at prac-
tice yesterday. Sophomore Bill
Kolesar, nephew of the former
Michigan tackle who performed in
the late 1930's, moved into Walk-
er's spot behind Dick Strozewski.
Kolesar was impressive last Satur-
day -in a short stint during the
Northwestern contest.
Fred Baer, who hasn't been
much in evidence since he start-
ed the first two games last year
for the Wolverines, was given a
lot of work. yesterday at the left
defensive linebacker slot.

SPORTS
WARREN WERTHEIMER
Night Editor
The kick was good and the Wol-
verines had a 6-0 lead. (Touch-
downs counted five points in those
days.)
WITH ONLY two minutes left
to play, the Golden Gophersmoved
over the Michigan goal, and then
added the extra point to tie up
the game. Minnesota fans went
wild. They mobbed the, team,
flooding the field so that the game
could not be resumed. In the wild
confusion, thefateful jug was left
standing on the Wolverine bench.
When the Minnesota grounds-
keeper, an elderly gent named
Oscar Munson, found the jug
the next day, he took it to the
Gopher athletic director. The
director put it in the trophy case,
with the notation "Michigan
Jug--Captured Oct. 31, 1903" af-
fixed to it.
The years passed, and it wasn't
till 1909 that Minnesota sent
Michigan a letter saying, "We have
your jug, come up and win it."
The Wolverines did just that, win-
ning 15-6, and they triumphant-'
ly carried their old jug back to
Ann Arbor. The score was lettered
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This mark is owned and administered by the Harris
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is placed upon the goods by the Association's direction
to indicate ONLY the origin and method of manufac-
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Etter Keeps Sport Publicity Flowing

styled by
@1953,TI4E MANHATTAN SHIRT CO., 444 MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK~, N.TY

casual living
comes of age-
in Sportshirts
b I
Modern living is casual
living. So the modern man
dresses casually, but neatly
-in a sportshirt like the
GABSHIRE. A wonderful,
washable gabardine sport-
shirt ... pick-stitched at'
pockets and collar
long-sleeves ... in a forest-
full of crisp Fall shades.
Styled and tailored in the
famous Manhattan tradi-
tion, it's casual but it's
smart. See it for yourself
today.
GABSHIRE

By DAVE LIVINGSTON
One of the busiest men on the
Wolverine sports scene is probably
the least known to the average fan,
Les Etter, who works under the
imposing title of Michigan Sport's
Publicity Director, prepares reams
of sport's copy which eventually
finds its way into the hands of the
public, yet his byline is never seen.
FROM EDITING football pro-
grams to running the Michigan
Stadium pressbox on Saturday aft-
ernoons to furnishing varsity ath-
letes with pictures to put in their
fraternity publications is all in a
week's work for the tireless Etter.
From his office, staffed only
by his attractive wife, on the
second floor of the Athletic Ad-
ministration Building, the genial,
grey-haired Etter sends out in-
formation on Michigan athletics
to colleges, newspapers, and
radio sportscasters all over the
country.
His numerous duties include, in
addition, such things as arranging
press conferences and attending
many of the banquets, meetings,
and conferences that are so com-
mon in the sports world,
DURING THE football season
Etter has no trouble finding work
to do, but when the various winter
and spring sports get into full
Vo;;;oo;;;>o
PLANNING A
Call us for the fnest selec-
tion of favors and programs
in Ann Arbor.
Favors - Programs

swing things often get even
tougher.
It's a familiar sight to see him
scurrying from the fieldhouse to
the Intramural Pool and then to
the hockey arena on a Saturday
night in January when three and
maybe four varsity athletic con-
tests are going on at the same
time.
Etter's active interest in sports
and sports writing dates back to
his undergraduate days at Minne-
sota. As a journalism major he,
served as sports editor of the year-
book and assistant sports editor
of the school paper, while at the

same time winning a varsity let-
ter as a distance man in track.
After graduating -in 1930 he
joined the University of Minnesota
publicity department where an
acquaintance with the Gopher
grid coach, "Fritz" Crisler, paved
the way for his eventual shift to
Michigan.
In 1943, when Michigan needed
an athletic publicity man, the first
person Crisler (by then Michigan
Athletic Director) thought of was
Etter, who accepted the offer, came
to Ann Arbor, and has been dis-
tributing Wolverine propaganda
ever since.

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