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October 27, 1953 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-27

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREW

I I

mew-

Detroit, Ran
Remain in T
By WARREN WERTHEIMER
The Los Angeles Rams and the
Detroit Lions remained tied for
the lead in the Western Confer-
ence of the National Football
League as both teams won Sun-
day to set the stage for their big
battle at Los Angeles this week.
The Lions overcame a ten point
deficit to defeat the San Fran-
cisco Forty-Niners, 14-10. Bobby
Layne passed to Dorn Dibble for
53 yards and a touchdown early
in the game and then won the
contest for Detroit by hitting Ollie
Cline for the final score.
* * *
THE FORTY - NINERS started
out like they were going to bust
the game wide open as they moved
80 yards in 14 plays, Joe Perry go-
ing over for the score. However
after that, the best the losers could
do was a 32-yard field goal by
0ordon Soltau.
Los Angeles, despite a 21-point
second quarter, had to score
twice in the last period to break
a tie and beat the Chicago
Bears, 38-24. Two sensational
touchdown passes from Norm
Van Brocklin to Bob Boyd, one
of 70 yards and the other cov-
ering 43 yards sparked the Ram
attack.
The winner's aerial attack was
supplemented by touchdown runs
of 59 and 23 yards by Dan Towler
and a 23-yard paydirt jaunt by
Skeet Quinlan.
THE BEARS drove 90 and 52
yards early in the last period to
tie it up, Fred Morrison and Billy
Stone doing the scoring, but the
Rams came right back five plays

is Triumph;
ie for Lead
later to score the winning touch-
down.
The Cleveland Browns retain-
ed their position in first place
in the Eastern Conference and
also remained the only unbeat-
en team in the League as they
eked out a win over the New
York Giants, 7-0.
It took an offside penalty to give
the Browns win number five in a
game played in rain and mud.
Lou Groza missed an 18-yard field
goal but Joe Ramona, Giant guard,
was offside and the Browns used
this second chance to score the
game's only touchdown, Otto Gra-
ham sneaking across from the
four.
* * *
BERT RECHICHAR kicked two
field goals, one from 52 yards outJ
to lead the Baltirhore Colts to a
27-17 win over the Washingtonj
Redskins. The defensive halfbackj
who earlier in the year kicked a
record-breaking 56-yarder, alsoI
intercepted two passes and recov-
ered a fumble.
Tied at the half, the Colts
pulled away with ten points in
the third period as George Tal-
laferro scored before Rechichar's
second three-pointer and wrap-
ped it up in the last quarter as
John Husvar carried eight times
from the winner's 37 before scor-
ing from the one.
The Philadelphia Eagles rolled
up 366 yards passing as they
trounced the winless Chicago
Cardinals, 56-17. Bobby Thoma-
son and Adrian Burk were the Ea-
gle passers as eight of the win-
ners broke into the scoring col-
umn. Both Cardinal touchdowns

Lloyd Tops Kelsey;
Goal Still Undented

NO TIME TO TAKE TICKETS:
GielOutstanding in Gopher Debacle

By IVAN N. KAYE
Daily Snorts Editor

Watsn Sprks26-0ICIDeciionAfter looking at the movies of
Wa Ms Saturday's debacle at Minneapolis.
Winchell Whips Hayden Easily, 19-0 we hacome aof
P-Y --cat conclusions: one is that Paul
- (Giel is the greatest player Mich-

Need Extra Trousers.

MEN!
Here is the chance
of a lifetime!
SUITING
TROUSERS

TOM YEWCIC
. ..aids Purdue TD drive
* *
MSC Upset;
Illini Leads
Conference
By DICK BUCK
Saturday brings to mind the old
adage about any Big Ten football
team being able to beat any oth-
er Conference squad on any giv-
en Saturday-and it happened.
With the Rose Bowl looming on
the horizon the Big Ten picture
was turned completely askew as a
determined Purdue eleven pro-
duced one of its "once-a-season"
upsets, breaking Michigan State's
28-game winning streak, 6-0.
MEANWHILE, the Wolverines
were being decisively thrashed by
a 22-0 margin at Minneapolis and
OSU barely squeaked by Wiscon-
sin, 20-19.
After completely handcuffing
the Spartan offensive and play-
ing a scoreless battle for three
periods, Purdue chalked up the
only marker of the game when
substitute fullback Dan Pobo-
jewski crashed over on the third
play of the final period.
The touchdown was set up when
State quarterback, Tom Yewcic,
roughed kicker Red Brock on a
fourth down punt at the end of
the third quarter. This gave the
Boilermakers a first down and en-
abled them to roll on their TD
drive.
OHIO STATE had to bounce
back with two last period touch-
downs to beat out the Badgers,
20-19, and still stood a chance of
losing in the final seconds, Wis-
consin missing on an attempted
field goal.
Bob Watkins gathered 134
yards on the ground and tallied
one OSU marker; Howard Cas-
sady accounted for two more.
Competing in a non-conference
game the Illini, previously brought
to the limelight by their two "sen-
sational" sophomore backs Mickey
Bates and J. C. Caroline, were
stopped cold by a big Syracuse line.
HAD IT NOT been for full-
back Stan Wallace, who galloped
55 yards for a score in the third
quarter and went on a 44-yard
spree in the final chapter, Illinois
never would have been able to tri-
umph, 20-13. Due to MS's and
Michigan's defeats,tIllinois took
over the top spot in the Big Ten.
Michigan's next opponent, Penn-
sylvania showed more brilliance
Saturday than it had exhibited
thus far this season, edging a
favored Navy squad, 9-6, on a 35-
yard field goal from the toe of
Penn quarterback Ed Gramigna in
the final minute of play.
YOUR HAIR STYLE
s blended and shaped
to please you.
8 Barbers - No Waiting
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

Lloyd led by the accurate pass-
ing of Jack Watson scored its,
fourth straight victory as it beat
Kelsey, 26-0.
Watson initiated the scoring
for Lloyd when he threw a 40-
yard touchdown pass to Reed
Wagstaff, his first of three scoring
aerials, in the first half. Lloyd's
next score came in the second half
when Watson hit Don Poloskey for
six points and then tossed to Po-
loskey for the extra point.
* * *
WITH WATSON pacing the at-
tack, Lloyd drove the length of
the field and finally scored from
ten yards out on a pass from Wat-
son to Poloskey. Lloyd made it
19-0 on a pass from Watson to]
Dick Rapp. The last score of the]
game came when Wagstaff inter-
cepted a desperation Kelsey pass
and scampered 35 yards for the
final touchdown.
Lloyd now enters the quad
playoffs scheduled for next week.
It ended the regular season un-
defeated and unscored upon.
Winchell, spearheaded by the
running of Bob Spieldenner and
Irish Top AP
GridironPoll
NEW YORK - )-- Notre
Dame's victory over Georgia Tech
brought a new wave of popularity
yesterday for the Fighting Irish,
who tightened their grip on the
No. 1 spot in The Associated Press'
weekly football poll.
Georgia Tech, its unbeaten
string snapped at 31 games, and
Michigan State, upset by Purdue
after a winning string of 28, man-
aged to hold positions in the top
10 but had to be content with low-
er rungs. State fell from second
to sixth and Tech from fourth to
eighth.
MARYLAND'S high-riding Te-
apins moved into second place on
an imposing record of six straight
victories, while undefeated Bay-
lor went into third and once-tied
Illinois into fourth place.
Two victims of last week's up-
rising of the underdogs, Michi-
gan and Navy, tumbled clear out
of the select bracket, their va-
cancies taken over by a couple of
Pacific Coast powerhouses --
Southern California and UCLA.
Michigan, swamped by Minne-
sota 22-0 in the Little Brown Jug
game, fell from fifth to 16th,
while Navy, downed by Pennsyl-
vania 9-6, dropped from 10th to
20th.
Southern Cal took over seventh
place on the strength of its 32-20
thumping of California. UCLA
moved into 10th after humbling
Washington State, 44-7.
Ratings
1. Notre Dame
x. Maryland
3. Baylor
4. Illinois
5. West Virginia
6. Michigan State
7. Southern Cal
8. Georgia Tech
9. Oklahoma
10. UCLA

' 1 -- .0 .- &--- k -'y - -.va I

the passing of Jim Reinstra, hand-!
ed Hayden a whitewashing. 19-0.
SPIELDENNER put Winchell
out in front when he ran the kick-
off back 40 yards for a touchdown.'
Reinstra then went to work for
Winchell and pitched a 30-yard
scoring pass to Chuck Ciotti and
hit Ciotti again in the second
half on a short pass over the mid-
dle. Reinstra made the extra point
good when he threw a perfect
strike to Frank Skrbina in the
end zone.
Adams made it three for three
in the shutout department when
it blanked Reeves. 13-0. Fritz
Meyers was the big gun for Ad-
ams as he threw a touchdown
pass to Julian France which cov-
ered 50 yards and ran 20 yards
for the other score. The thir-
teenth point was made on a pass
from Meyers to France.
Huber broke a scoreless dead-
lock on the last play of the game
to defeat Anderson, 6-0. Huber's
right halfback, Bob Leacock, with
seconds remaining in the ball
game, raced around his own right
end for the winning touchdown.
* * *
WITH LOU Meggesi throwing
three touchdown passes, Gomberg
took Williams in stride, 20-6. This
was Gomberg's fourth straight
league win and gave it the right
to enter the first place playoffs.
In other games Greene lost to
Wenley on a forfeit and Hinsdale
edged Michigan in an overtime
I period.

igan has faced since Red Grange,
and the other is that the final
score might ha-ve been in the for-
ties if the Wolverines had not re-
tained their famous poise under
the most trying conditions.
To call Giel the player of the
week is an understatement that
would rank somewhere between
calling Babe Ruth a good baseball
player and calling the Michigan
Band a passable musical organiza-
tion.
GIEL RAN with deception, pass-
ed with deadly accuracy, played
defense with reckless abandon, and
was throughout the long afternoon
the leader of the fired-up Gopher
team.
Fritz Crisler said he could
have taken tickets and led the
band too, if time had allowed.
We are not inclined to doubt
that appraisal, however, as Cris-
ler himself pointed out, there
were ten other men in maroon
and gold on the field in support
of the great tailback.
Perhaps the only thing that can
be said in Michigan's favor con-
cerning the game is the observa-
tion that the varsity neverylost
its poise, even when everything
seemed to be going against it. This
is a quality that Michigan teams
have had since the days of Field-
ing Yost, and it vas never needed
more than on Saturday at Me-
morial Stadium.
A LESSER team would have
folded up completely and been
slaughtered as were the Washing-
ton Huskies here on opening day

when Michigan was as hot as were]
the Gophers on Saturday.
Of thesWolverines, guard Don
Dugger seemed to stand out in
the losing cause. Duggerplayed
a consistent game and showed
a flash of brilliance when he
crashed through to block Gino
Capelletti's attempted conver-
sion following Minnesota's third
touchdown.
Michigan has a definite weak-
ness at the linebacker positions,
and that weakness was exploited
with disasterous results by Coach
Wes. Fesler's Gophers. The line-
backer problem is strictly one of
inexperience. Dick Balzhiser, John
Morrow, Lou Baldacci and John
Peckham could all be excellent if
they had more time to gain ex-

perience, but since none had ever
appeared as a linebacker on a
college gridirontbeforenthis season,
they must be tested under game
conditions.
This week of practice will un-
doubtedly be devoted to work on
the tackle dummies, since Satur-
day's exhibition at Minneapolis
was probably the poorest in that
department in recent years.

!SPORTS
DAVE BAAD
Night Editor

MINN",

. .

J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flunked The Finger-Nail Test

r
t
k

Cheviots
Serges
Sharkskins

Worsteds
Flannels
Gabardines

$1305 -$1500
$1650

Fancy and Solid Colors
Sizes 28 to 48 INCLUDING
Regulars-Shorts-Stouts-Longs
THE DOWNTOWN STORE
FOR MICHIGAN MEN!
New Store Hours: Mon. 9 to 8:30 P.M.
Tues. thru Sat. 9 to 5:30

VSafarI as I'm concerned" said Sheedy's gal, "your hair looks like some-
thing the cat dragged in. Purrhaps you better spring for some Wildroot
Cream-Oil, America's favorite hair tonic. Keeps hair combed without
greasiness. Removes loose, ugly dandruff. Relieves an-
noying dryness. Contains Lanolin. Non-alcoholic." So
Sheedy roared down to his druggist for Wildroot
Cream-Oil, and now he's feline mighty fine. All the girls '
paws and stare when he passes. So you better leopard on
the bandwagon and try Wildroot Cream-Oil right meow.
!Scratch up 29ยข for a bottle or handy tube at any toilet IO5KA1
goods counter. And ask your barber for some Wildroot 'MVis
Cream-Oil on your hair.Then you'll be the cat's whiskers. o0[! _
*ofl31 So. Harris Hill Rd., Williamstille,-.Y.
Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N. Y. tRIAMc'- ,4A1

Did you ever see a
Sport Shirt so smart?
We've seen a lot of Sport Shirts but this Rugby pop-over s
a standout if ever we saw one.
Made of fine rayon Gabardine, it has a checkered Durene bib
beneath its Gaucho collar and the knitted cuffs and bottom
band are of contrasting color.
Take our word for it, it's the season's best buy in Sport Shirts.
GABARDINES $8.95
CORDUROYS $9.95
RABIDEAUiLARRIJ
"Where the Good Clothes Come From"
119 S. Main St., Ann Arbor
Store Hours: Tues. thru Sat. 9 to 5:30; Mon. 9 to 8:30

II
"WE SERVE TO SERVE AGAIN"
309 South Mainf

4= F-v

Only $4.50?

A**

Of

antastic.

1
}

V. Walking away from the ruins.
of his flying saucer, the tiny
creature opened his emergency
kit. Peering into it with his
middle eye, he beheld a stack of
greenbacks, packs of chewing gum, and a sheet of instructions
which read: "In this kit you will find everything you need
to live as a college student. All college men wear clothes and
chew gum. Buy clothes, chew gum constantly...and good
lueik"

{ MOKI G
Are we stretching things a bit? May-
be - but when you find out how mild
and sweet and refreshing the Medico
pipe can be, you'll go for Medico, top!
It's the replaceable filter in Medico
that makes the big difference. That
little filter traps dangerous nicotine
and tars, disagreeable juices and flakes.
That's why countless smokers, begin-
ners and old timers alike, who never
enjoyed the pleasures of a pipe, now en-
joy the clean mild fragrance of Medico
- the pioneer in filtered smoking.
Try a Medico Pine .Se why Medico'

Scratching his left antenna with his lower left hand, he
tore off half of a five dollar bill, popped it into his mouth,
and scuttled into a nearby college shop. "Let's see your finest
shirt," he squeaked.
The trembling clerk handed him a Van Heusen Oxfordian.
"Gleeps. that's really a mimsyl", screeched the little fellow,

I

ti s j
_ . ..t r[".'. ,.' '. ..t?. '.'". ;[:a :: " ?4 3k". ; :r:h :':::::: '_:f.' :=: VUG WHY kAdiilGi

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