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October 19, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-19

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

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THE MICHIGAN UDAILY

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Ends Kramer, Williams
Sidelined With Injuries

Michigan's first-string ends were
fficially placed on the already
ver-crowded injured list yester-
lay.
Jerry Williams suffered a badly
ruised shoulder in the Wildcat
ncounter Saturday while his mate
t left end, Ron Kramer, was side-
ined for part of the game after
etting kicked in the knee.
Williams m i s s e d yesterday's
ractice but Kramer was in uni-
orm although limping badly. Indi-
ations were that Williams might
e forced to sit out Saturday's
:ame with Minnesota. Kramer is
xpected to be ready to go even if
,he knee is not in top shape.
Hairstyling
To Please You!!
o11 HAIRCUTTERS
e LATEST METHODS
and Equipment
* NO WAITING
The DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre

Right halfbacks Ed Hickey, out
with a broken rib, and Tony Bran-
off, bothered with a knee injury,
will still be out of action this
week.
Fullback Lou Baldacci, reporting
no ill effect from his return to ac-
tion Saturday after an extended
layoff, should be even stronger
against the Gophers, while center
Jim Bates was back to par after a
blow on the head knocked him out
of the Northwestern fray in the
first quarter.
The team ran through light
drills yesterday before dressing
and leaving for the Athletic Ad-
ministration building to listen to
scouting reports on Minnesota.
BIG TEN FOOTBALL STANDINGS

Champions Triumph, 20-0
To Remain Unscored Upon
Gomberg House continued to
run rampant over its Residence third was ruled no good when the
Hall league opponents as Adams referee said that a pass was
House succumbed yesterday, 20-0. caught beyond the end zone.
In the only fraternity contest of
The South Quad aggregation the day Pi Lambda Phi defeated
remained unbeaten and unscored Sigma Nu, 14-0. The Pilams scor-
upon as they turned a tight game ed in each half, with tailback Leon
nto a rout early in the second Greenblatt figuring in both scores.
half. After the first half ended He passed to Mary Cherin for the
with the score only 7-0, the Gom- first half tally and ran across in
berg team received the kickoff tO the second half as Jerry Stern
open the last half. It took them scored both extra points.
exactly two plays after that to in- Huber House scored on a first
crease the score to 13-0. half pass, and spent the remainder
Tailback Marsh Sylvan com- of the game protecting the lead
pleted a thirty yard pass to end in a rough 6-0 win over Hayden
Bob Woschitz who stepped into House. The touchdown came on a
the end zone. A few minutes later pass from Dick Raider to Clark
Sylvan completed the final scor- Bassett.
ing pass to Jim McClurg who Van Tyne House overwhelmed
caught the extra point pass also. Hinsdale, 16-0 as five men figured
The first Gomberg score cli- in the scoring. Ted Clark threw
maxed a long march from deep to Mort Segaard for the first
in their own territory. Sylvan touchdown, and the extra point
completed -short passes to spark was scored by Dusty Ottaviano,
the drive, and scored the winning who later added two points by
points on a one yard pass to Wos- scoring a safety. In the second
chitz. Doug Monroe caught the half Al Rein scored on a thirty
extra point pass. yard run and Ron Jones scored the
Cooley House upset Lloyd in a extra point.
disputed game, 7-6, as the losers Reeves House edged Michigan
had three touchdowns called back. House by one touchdown, 6-0, as
Two of the nullifications came as Tony Hoffman passed to Wally
the result of penalties and the Koeser for the score. In other

3
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Ohio State .............3
MICHIGAN ...........2
Minnesota ....... 2
Wisconsin........ 2
Iowa ....................1
Michigan State .........1
Purdue...... ... ..0
Illinois................0
Indiana .................0
Northwestern ...........0

L
0
0
0
0
2
2
3.
2
2
2

Pct.
1.000
1.000
1.0001
1.000
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.333
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.000
.000

0 FLY HOME FORo
THE HOLIDAYS... t
THE LOW-COST WAY!
NORTHWEST AIR COACH TO
NON-
NEW YORK STOpu24
Plus Tax 0
Scheduled 4-engine service from Willow Run Airport, 0
morning and afternoon. Additional Air Coach and
luxurious Stratocruisers coast to coast.
Make reservations early!
OwAIRLIN ES
:(y0
*0 Phone: WOodward 3-3500 (Detroit) or your Travel Agent 0

JERRY WILLIAMS
... an old story
Oklahoma
Leads AP
Poll Ag--ain
By The Associated Press
Oklahoma, Wisconsin, UCLA and
Ohio State, the big four of the
Associated Press nationwide foot-
ball poll last week, remained on
top of the college football pinnacle
in that order again Monday, but
four other teams tumbled from
the top 10.
The leading teams with first
place votes and season records in
parenthese (points based on 10 for
first place, 9 for second, etc.)
1. Oklahoma (115) (4-0) 1,891
2. Wisconsin (42) (4-0 1,732
3. UCLA (23) (5-0) 1,590
4. Ohio State (8) (4-0) 1,387
5. Mississippi (9) (5-0) 903
6. Notre Dame (3-1) 787
7. Arkansas (4) (4-0) 706
8. Minnesota (4-0) 658
9. Army (3-1) 487
10. West Virginia (9) (3-0) 350
Second Ten
11. Colorado (2) (5-0) 212
12. Alabama (4-1) 156
12. Purdue (2-1-1) 134
14. Virginia Tech (4-0) 102
15. Georgia Tech (4-1) 84
16. Miami (Fla.) (4-0) 79
17. Southern California (4-1) 68
18. Florida (3-2) 47
19. Duke (2-1-1) 34)
20. Texas Christian (3-2) 251

Grid Picks
For the second straight week,-
the Daily failed to find a sin-
gle entry which could top that
of the sports staff.
With over 400 hundred en-
tries, only two prognosticators
could tie Phil Douglis, Sports
Night Editor, who finished with
a 13-2 record.
Bruce Bennett, 118 Wenley
House, West Quad and Jerry
Thornton 3109 Reeves House,
South Quad, came closest.
For the first three weeks of
the contest, only four entries
have topped the Daily experts.
These all were entered in the
first week.
The Daily again invites the
campus to participate in the
Grid Picks contest. All entries
must be mailed or brought to
the .Daily .before .10:00 .p.m.,
Wednesday, October 20th.
The games for this week are:
1. Michigan vs. Minnesota
2. California vs. Southern Cal.
3.Georgia Tech vs. Kentucky
4. Indiana vs. Iowa
5. Yale vs. Colgate
6. Michigan State vs. Purdue
7. Ohio State vs. Wisconsin
8. Navy vs. Pennsylvania
9. Pitt vs. Northwestern
10. UCLA vs. Oregon State
11. Princeton vs. 'Cornell
12. Texas vs. Rice
13. Illinois vs. Syracuse
14. Mississippi vs. Arkansas
15. Penn State vs. TCU

Three Teams Become
Conference Favorites
Ohio, State, Wisconsin, Minnesota Victories
Narrow Field of Choices in Bowl Race

5

f

By DON LINDMAN
Upstart Ohio State moved a big
step closer to the Western Con-
ference grid crown with a deci-
sive 20-14 win over Iowa's falter-
ing Hawkeyes Saturday.
In contrast, Iowa's chances for
the title were crushed under the
determined onslaught of the vic-
ious Buckeye running attack. Suf-
fering their second Big Ten loss,
the highly-touted Hawkeyes must
now hope for the greatest series
of upsets in conference grid his-
tory if they are to retain any title
aspirations.
Ohio State, however, is riding
the crest of a victory wave which
may power it all the way to Pasa-
dena by New Year's Day. The
Buckeyes moved past one of their
biggest opponents in conquering
the Hawkeyes, and only Wisconsin
remains as a major Big Ten ob-
stacle in the way of Ohio State's
title hopes.
Cassady Rides Again
The Buckeyes powered to 212
yards on the ground to continue
the powerful running attack which
has netted four consecutive wins
for the Columbus crew. The run-.
ning of Howard "Hopalong" Cas-

Giant Catcher
Turns to TV
NEW YORK (A)-Joey Garagiola,
veteran National League catcher
with the New York Giants, is
quitting baseball to go into radio
and television work.
Garagiola applied to Commis-
sioner Ford Frick yesterday to be
placed on the voluntary retired
list. He said he planned to go into
TV work in St. Louis.
The receiver came to the Giants
the first week of September,
bought for the waiver price from
the Chicago Cubs. He had been in
the National League since 1946,
playing with the Cardinals, Pi-
rates, Cubs and Giants. Last sea-
son he hit .280.

games Wenley House romped over
Greene with an impressive 18-0
win, and Scott House won, 7-6,
in overtime from Allen-Rumsey.

BINGAMAN, McGRAW STAR:
Lions' Hopes for Third Consecutive Title
Rest With League Leading Defensive Unit

sady and Bobby Watkins was so
successful that quarterback Dave
Leggett almost completely distain-
ed to use the equally effective
aerial attack of the Buckeyes.
Iowa managed to pierce the line
of Coach "Woody" Hayes' squad
for 153 yards, but the efficiency
of the Ohio State defense is evi-
dent in the fact that the Hawk-
eyes were unable to organize any
scoring drives. The two Iowa
touchdowns were scored on bril-
liant runs by Earl Smith, one on
an intercepted pass and another
on an OSU punt.
Wisconsin's stock went down
over the weekend despite its 20-6
triumph over Purdue. Outplayed
during the entire first half, the
Badgers gained nearly all their
total yardage on two long scoring
marches. On the passing arm of
sophomore Lenny Dawson, the
Boilermakers fell only ten yards
short of equalling Wisconsin's
yardage total and rolled up 15
first downs to 12 for the Madison
men.
OSU Next for Badgers
Coach Ivy Williamson's crew
may have been concentrating on
the game coming up with Ohio
State next Saturday, because the
inept Badger squad of the first
two quarters came to life in the
second half and managed to keep,
its *unbeaten record intact.
On the basis of Saturday's per-
formance, Wisconsin has its work
cut out for it in facing OSU and
Iowa on successive weekends.
Minnesota is making a deter-
mined bid to be included among
the Big Ten squads which have
serious title possibilities. The
Gophers are fighting to overcome
the public opinion that they are
merely an early flash-in-the-pan
and so far are succeeding.
Coach Murray Warmath's split
T offense sent Illinois down to its
fourth defeat without a win Sat-
urday to remain undefeated in
the process. Four opponents have
failed to come within 11 points
of the surprising Gophers.
Minnesota Rolls On
Halfbacks Bob McNamara and
John Baumgartner powered an
attack which netted 369 yards as
quarterback Geno Cappelletti sent
play after play over the Illini
tackles and between the guards.
While it seems unlikely that Min-
nesota will be able to play Michi-
gan State, Purdue, Iowa and Wis-
consin on even terms, the Goph-
ers have shown that they may
play an important part in the
title fight.
Northwestern, Minnesota and
Purdue seem destined to play
spoiler roles in the present Big
Ten race. Their composite sched-
ule includes two games with OSU,
Iowa, and Wisconsin. With Iowa
nearly out of the title picture, a
loss by OSU or Wisconsin to one
of the spoilers could well decide
the Big Ten football title.

1

r
t,

-

Ma ohkec
(Author of "Barefoot Boy With Cheek,' etc.)

i

By LEW HAMBURGER
Whenever the amazing success of
the Detroit Lions football team
thus far this year is discussed, the
first thing to be mentioned is the
passing of Bobby Layne and the
running of Doak Walker and Bob
Hoernschemeyer.
No one speaks of defense. It
would seem that an offensive team
could provide a league winner
with just an average defense. But
National League players probably
won't attest to this. They know,
and aren't surprised as many
spectators will be to know, that the
Lions are the league's leading de-
fensive team.
The Lions' huge defensive line
is spearheaded by one of the
league's largest lads, Les Binga-
man, who throws 335 pounds
around the football field every Sun-
day, and Thurmond McGraw, who
at an even 100 pounds less than
Bingaman is no source of enter-
tainment for opposing linemen or
backs to look forward to. Both men
have been named on several All-
League selections before and con-

sidering their performances to
date, are definitely in line for simi-
lar honors this year.
Hold Runners to 1.8 Yard Average
The Lion forward wall have until
the Colt game allowed 1.8 yards
per running attempt, and have al-
lowed the Chicago Bears and Los
Angeles Rams 100 yards between
the two teams in rushing.
To bolster this conglamoration
of manpower in the line, the Lions
have a stellar defensive backfield
led by Jack Christiansen and Jim-
my David. The Lion secondary
leads the league in pass defense,
allowing only 36.8 per cent of
passes attempted against them to
be completed.
The line performance against
the Rams was even more astound-
ing when it is realized that the
West Coast team counted on their
two great running backs, Dan
Towler and Tank Younger, to car-
ry them to a win over the Lions
and a better grasp on their divi-
sion title. Their hopes were
smashed by the Detroit defense. It
was the first time in 67 games

WHAT EVERY YOUNG COED SHOULD WEAR
Gather round, girls. Snap open a pack of Philip Morris, light up,
relax and enjoy that mild fragrant vintage tobacco while Old Dad
tells you about the latest campus fashions.
The key word this year is casual. Be casual. Be slapdash. Be rakish.
Improvise. Invent your own ensembles-like ski pants with a peek-
a-boo blouse, like pajama bottoms with an ermine stole, like a hocky
sweater with a dirndl.
(Dirndl, incidentally, is one of the truly fascinating words in the
English language. Etymologists have quarreled over its origin for
years. Some hold with Professor Manley Ek that Dirndl is a corrup-
tion of Dardanelle and is so named because it resembles the skirts
worn by the women of that region. This theory is at first glance
plausible, but begins to fall apart when you consider that there are
no women in the Dardanelle region because of the loathesome local
custom of female infanticide.)
(Another theory is advanced by Dr. Clyde Feb. Dirndl, says he,
is a contraction of "dairy in the dell" and refers to the milkmaidish
appearance of the skirt. But again close examination causes one to
abandon a plausible hypothesis. As every child knows, it is not "dairy
in the dell" but "farmer in the dell", in which case the skirt should
be called not dirndl but firndl.
(There are some who contend we will never know the true origins
of dirndl. To those faint hearted Cassandras I say, remember how
everyone laughed at Edison and Franklin and Fulton and Marconi
and Sigafoos. [Sigafoos, in case you have forgotten, invented the
nostril, without which breathing, as we know it today, would not be
possible.] The origins of dirndl will be found, say I, and anyone
who believes the contrary is a lily-livered churl and if he'll step
outside for a minute, I'll give him a thrashing he won't soon forget.)
But I digress. We were smoking a Philip Morris and talking about
the latest campus styles. Casual, we agree, is the key word. But
casual need not mean drab. Liven up your outfits with a touch of
glamor. Even the lowly dungaree and man-shirt combination can
be made exciting if you'll adorn it with a simple necklace of 120
matched diamonds. With Bermuda shorts, wear gold knee-cymbals.
Be guided by the famous poet Cosmo Sigafoos (whose brother Sam
it was who invented the nostril) who wrote:
Sparkle, my beauty,
Shimmer and shine,
The night is young,
The air's like wine,
Cling to a leaf,
Hang on a vine,
Crawl on your belly,
It's time to dine.
(Mr. Sigafoos, it should be explained, was writing about a glow-
worm. Insects, as everyone knows, are among Mr. Sigafoos' favorite
subjects for poems. Who can ever forget his immortal Ode to a Boll
Weevil? Or his Tumbling Along With the Tumbling Tumblebug?
Or his Fly Gently, Sweet Aphid? Mr. Sigafoos has been inactive
since the invention of DDT.)
But I digress. We were smoking a Philip Morris and discussing
fashions. Let us turn now to headwear. The motif in hats this year
will be familiar American scenes. There will be models to fit every
head-for example, the "Empire State Building" for tall thin heads;
the "Jefferson Memorial" for squatty ones; "Niagara Falls" for dry'
scalps. Feature of the collection is the "Statue of Liberty," complete
with a torch that actually burns. This is very handy for lighting
your Philip Morrises, which is very important because no matter
how good Philip Morrises are,'they're nowhere unless you light them.
We come now to the highlight of this year's fashion parade-a mad
fad that's sweeping the chic set at high tone campuses all over the
country. All the gals who are in the van, in the swim, and in the
know are doing it. Doing what, you ask? Getting tattooed, of course!
You just don't rate these days unless you've got at least an anchor
oh your biceps. If you really want to be the envy of the campus, get
yourself-a four masted schooner, or a heart with FATHER printed
inside of it, or a-
I interrupt this column to bring you a special announcement. A
runner has just handed me the following bulletin:
"Th- origin of the word dirndl has at long last been discovered.
On June 27. 1846, Dusty Schwartz, the famous scout and Indian

<

,-
Jr'
el. . ' . ! 4.
;1 X
enthuses over Jockey brand underwear
Impeccably groomed Chisley J. Chisley ("Chi-chi"
to his friends) says, "IJ like new-fashion fashion and
old-fashion comfort. For instance, this week I give
the nod to tartan cummerbunds and ascots of shock-
ng pik-but every week I go for the at-ease eng
of Jockey shorts! Take it from a clothes-horse ...
never say Neigh to Jockey comfort!"
Whether you share Chisley's taste for sartorial
splendor or not, you'll enjoy the casual, at-ease ap-
pearance that comes from wearing Jockey shorts.
Better drop into your dealer's soon... buy a supply
of Jockey shorts and T-shirts. . . and feel as good as
you look!
it's n style to be comfortable..,in
a

that the Rams have failed to score
a touchdown.
The defeat of the Rams coupled
with the tie on the coast one week
previous, puts the Lions in an ex-
cellent position to win their third
straight Western Division crown.
If they split with the San Francisco
49ers and win the rest of their
games, no easy task, they will an-
nex the title. However, in winning
the rest of their games coach Bud-
dy Parker and crew must get by
such obstacles as the Philadelphia
Eagles, the Cleveland Browns, the
Green Bay Packers, and the Rams,
Colts, and Bears again.
Defense becomes nore notably
important when it is realized that
the team which is second to the
Lions in both defensive depart-
ments is the Philadelphia Eagles,
current leaders of the Eastern Di-
vision. The Eagles had allowed
only 2.2 yards per running try, and
only 36.9 per cent of passes at-
tempted against them had been
completed before they routed the
Redskins.
It appears that the National
Football League, always noted for
its high-powered offensive teams is
now beginning to develop and de-
pend on stronger defensive units.
Could it be that the team with a
fair offense and powerful defense
will win the championship this
year? Quite a reversal from other
years of the past decade.

's"

I

Maurice
had
a little
shirt

'5.-
" y

'I

COATS

* WOOLENS

* SWEATERS

A pome by Ogden Gnash
Maurice had a little shirt
A sport-shirt, don't you know?
And everywhere that Maurice went
The shirt was sure to go.
(He was crazy about it.)
He'd wear it first to English class
From thence to Physics Lab
He found himself, like most young men
Quite fond of his VAN GAB.
(Van Heusen's famous rayon gabardine,
A real darb!)
He'd wear it when he went to bed
Because he liked nice things,
And Van Gab's special "finish'!
Makes it soft as angel's wings.
(Mrs. DiMaggio's)
He'd wear it in the shower
And his roommates thdught him daft
But he knew that it was washable
And so he merely laft.
(Certified completely washable, even
for commercial laundries, by American
Institute of Laundering. No bull.)
He loved its Sportown collar,
Fine with tie and fine without.
He was made for Van Gab's colors,
Each one's virile-have no doubt!
(Maury bought Van Gab in all 15 shades)
jVote: It also has new Vanafit sizing, which means sportshirt
comfort with dress-shirt fit. A great idea in a $4.95
shirt but not easily rhymable.

C
a
s
H
M
E
R
E
5
B
E
R
M
u
D
S

Store-Wide SALE !
AT
florihern /,ooNC
BRIGHTON, MICH.

!-

NEW
Two dresses for

FALL DRESSES
the price of one; Misses, Junior,
and Half Sizes.

NEW FLEECE COATS
Milliam lining. Misses and Junior sizes.
Large selection!
SALE PRICE
n95 d $ 39 95
Values to $60.00
Imported
Cashmere Sweaters, Cardigans
$29.95 and $35.00 values
SALE $2250
You will know the make
IMPORTED WOOL YARDAGE
60 in. wide, tweeds, gabardines, fleece, etc.
1,800 yards to choose from.
$12.50 Value!
SALE PRICE $395
The merchandise offered in this sale consists of the
entire stock of our Brighton store and our resort stores

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