100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 20, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-20

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

0

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

I

omberg Overtakes

Taylor

To Win I-M Track Meet

Delts, SAE Cop First-Place
Football Playoff Encounters

Hayes Provides Winning
Margin in Low Hurdles_

Delta Tau Delta gained the
quarter-finals of the first-place
playoffs as it crushed Alpha Epsi-
lon Pi, 27-6, in a bitterly fought
social fraternity touch football
contest last night at Ferry Field.
Al Price sparked the Delts to
their win while tossing three
touchdown passes, and setting up
another TD. Price started the
scoring when he connected with
Jack Demorest in the end zone.
Late in the fourth quarter, Price
added insult to the already injur-
ed Alpha Epsilon Pi team as he
tossed to Demorest for one TD and
handed-off to Demorest who pass-
ed to Don Davidson for another.
The losers lone touchdown was the
result of a pass from Herb Zarrow.
to Don Mazin.
Two pass interceptions that were
carried for touchdowns provided
enough points to secure a victory
margin for Sigma Alpha Epsilon
as it topped Beta Theta Pi, 21-7.
The Betas had the ball at the mid-
field stripe early in the first quar-
ter when Ron Norene intercepted
a pass and carried it 40 yards for
a tally. On the,first play after the
kickoff, Norene again intercepted
and ran for a score.

The Betas were never able to
top this lead, but a pass from Gor-
dy Barns to Terry Iverson netted
them a TD. The final SAE touch-
down came about when Bill Ber-
nard carried the ball through the
center of the line into pay-dirt.
Sharp passing by Hal Cruger ac-
counted for three of the scores
as Lambda Chi Alpha dumped Phi
Kappa Psi, 25-14, in a second place
playoff. In another second place
playoff tilt, Phil Jacobus passed
for all the touchdowns as Sigma
Chi walloped Alpha Tau Omega,
16-6.
In a third place playoff, Phi
Kappa Sigma edged - Phi Sigma
Kappa, 7-0, on a scoring pass
play from Nate Knouse to Jim
Vukovich. The other third place
playoff game ended in a tie, but
Delta Kappa Epsilon won in over-
time to top Tau Kappa Epsilon,
7-1. A pass from Jim Reindell to
Carl Eckert netted the score.
A TD toss from Buzz Newton
to Curt Wells gave Sigma Phi a
6-0 edge over Zeta Psi. Trigon
whipped Acacia. 12-7. Both games
were fourth place playoffs.

Gomberg Depth Overcomes
As South Quad Teams Fight

Taylor Firsts
to Close Finish

By HAP ATHERTON
It wasn't until the final race was
held in the intramural residence
hall track meet last night at Ferry
Field that Gomberg House took
the championship over Taylor
House by a scant 27%-27/2 margin.
With, only the low hurdles re-
maining, Taylor was leading Gom-
berg by .a % point margin, but
Gomberg's Tim Hayes captured
third in the event, just edging out
Taylor's Dave Zolotow and giving
the meet to Gomberg.
Fred Potter of Cooley House
copped first in the crucial race,
covering the 65 yard distance in
:08.6. On his heels was Adams'
Melvin Edwards, who placed sec-
ond.
Zolotow Takes Highs
Zolotow blazed over the 65 yard
high hurdles in :09.4, to give Tay-
lor one of its five first places in
the meet. Edwards took second in
the highs and Jim Rieder 9f
Reeves copped third.
Taylor gained another first place
as Dick Egner breezed '0hrough

the mile run in 5:06.7.. Gomberg
captured both second and third in
the event as Dick McQueen took
second with Ed Godfrey on his
heels.
One of Gomberg's three firsts
came as Jim McClurg paced the
field with :11.6 to take the 100 yard
dash. Ken Spurgat captured sec-
ond place for Allen-Rumsey while
house-mate Dick Bach and Lloyd
House's Jack Watson tied for third.
Gomnberg Takes 440
Blain Harper, captaining the
Gomberg squad, finished first in
the quarter mile with an excellent
:59.4. Lloyd's Larry Green fol-
lowed in second place with Allen-
Rumsey's Guy Berry taking third.
In the 880 yard run, Taylor
earned another first as Bob Jones
covered the distance in 2:15.7. Two
more Bobs, Mattson from Gomberg
House and Weibel of Coolev fol-

MICHIGAN STORMS MINNESOTA GOAL LINE IN 1945 TO WIN JUG, 26-0
History of Brown Jug Rich with Action

By PHIL DOUGLIS

HANDOVE
iNo .5" assnnA N .
1 tRt WMARK AP P.
Op TH. CLOTsM'o

lowed in second and third places, An outdated, worthless piece of
respectively. crockery goes on the line again
In an extremely close broad Saturday, as Michigan and Minne-
jumping event, George Stakho- sota vie for the fabled Little Brown
poulos from Taylor leaped 119 feet Jlug.
5% inches to beat out Lloyd's Dick The ancient crock symbolizes a
Murray for first place. Cooley's rivalry in its 51st year, for it was'
Fred Potter placed third. back in 1903 that a powerful Yost
squad left its waterjug on the
Schunter Wins Pole Vault j bench after a 6-6 tie.
Taylor's Wolf Schunter cleared The Minnesota groundskeeper,
the bar at 9 feet 6 inches for first old Oscar Munson lugged it to the
in the pole vault, and Adams' Nor- Minnesota gym after the game,
vel Hubbel cleared 9 feet for sec- and there it sat, labeled "Michigan
ond as two "G-men," Bill Colmer Jug - Captured by Oscar -- Oct.
and Roger Seymour tied for third. 31st, 1903." Across the top of the
Stan Simon took the shot put crock, then painted a motley white,
for Van Tyne with a 41 foot 7% was the inscription "NOt to be
inch heave. Reeves' Larry Weis- taken from the Gymnasium."
man copped second, and Wenley's Minnesota officials then wrote to
Daly MacGreyne followed in third. Michigan, telling them "We have
Lloyd's Dick Murray leaped 5 your jug-come on up and get it."
feet 6 inches to capture the high The men of Yost did just that six
jump event. Bob Cotton of Gom- years later, winning the crock by
berg followed in second, while a 15-6 count.
Mike McGrath from Reeves and The tremendous rivalry that
Gomberg's Dick Ishida tied for grew out of the 30c water contain-
third. er is packed so full of unforgettable
games that it would take a book to
*0i e D eadequately describe them all.
. HrsBut skimming the long standing
Hugh Duffy, whose .438 batting rivalry that grew out of a jug
average with the 1894 Boston Na- that wasn't little and wasn't brown,
tional League baseball team never there are several games that de-
has been equalled, died yesterday serve special note.
at his home. Michigan kept the jug until 1919,

TOPCOf4TS

$4950

SOPHS GET ATTENTION:

Don't Forget the HOMECOMING DANCE
Saturday, October 23...9 to 1
TICE'& WREN C/odhe or
1107 South University

M' Grid Squad Working Hard
In Preparation for Gophers

Sophomores received a lot of at-
tention during practice yesterday
as Coach Bennie Oosterbaan tried
to get his injury-riddled Michigan
football squad ready for its contest
with Minnesota this weekend.
The powerful Gopher eleven will
probably find at least four second-
year men facing them when the
whistle blows for the opening kick-
off in Saturday's tilt. Quarterback
Jim Maddock, halfback Ed Shan-
non, and ends Ron Kramer and
Tom Maentz are sophomores who
seem likely to be in the Wolver-
ines' starting lineup.
In addition, backs Terry Barr

and John Greenwood, and linemen
Jerry Goebel and Mike Rotunno
are likely to see considerable ac-
tion against the surprising Minne-
sota team. All eight sophomores
received stiff workouts as the Mich-
igan coaching staff put the Wolver-
ines through one of their hardest
practice sessions of the season.
In a scrimmage which included
crushing blocks and bruising
tackles, unknown in recent mid-
week practices, the varsity men
showed unusual spirit as they ran
against Gopher defenses and de-
fended against Minnesota plays.

when an upstart Gopher eleven
claimed it, 34-7. It promptly found
its way back to Ferry Field the
following year, and the Wolverines
kept it there until 1927. It was in
1926 that it was rocked the hardest
on its shelf.
Michigan's great '26 squad,
which had already smashed the Go-
phers 20-0 that season met them in
a second contest up in Minneapolis,
and it was there that one of the
most dramatic of all jug battles
was to take place . . . two titanic
teams fought it out in icy weather,
and it was Minnesota that took a
6-0 second period lead.
The Gophers dominated the game
from there on, and it looked like
the jug was lost, when, like a page
from fiction, Michigan's great Ben-
nie Oosterbaan-the same man who
will guide Wolverine fortunes this
Saturday afternoon-scooped up a
Minnesota fourth quarter fumble
and dashed 60 yards for a touch-
down. He then booted the extra
point to personally account for one
of the greatest Michigan wins in
history. The Gophers piled up 18
first downs to Michigan's two, but
the Wolverines led on the score-
board-enough to give them the
storied Little Brown Jug.
Doom Around Corner
A Wolverine victory in 1933 made
it 16 out of 18 jug victories for
Michigan, but doom was around
the corner. From 1934 to 1942 the
Giants of the Northland under Ber-
nie Bierman rolled over the Wol-
verines without a break, and in
1935 inflicted the worst drubbing a
Michigan team has ever taken-
40-0.
Michigan was to start a string
of its own in 1943, for it rolled re-
lentlessly over the Gophers from
SPORTS
BOB JONES
Night Editor
NewT"Silvered-TiP" writes
the way you do . fine,
medium or broad .with
out changing points. Re-
fills available in blue, red,
green or block ink. Get a
PperMate Pen today
Ma Ban pprov
t Ink can't smear
or transfero
. can't leak

that time until last season up at
Minneapolis when Paul Giel took
the jug away, 22-0.
Two victories especially stand
out in that decade long string.
Howard Yerges stepped into ail-
ing quarterback Joe Ponsetto's
shoes on a crisp October day in
1945, and with a display of crush-
ing power, Crisler's Wolverines
pulverized a very strong Minneso-
ta squad, 26-0, to keep the jug
string alive.
1949 again found the Wolverines
up against it, for after losses to
Army and Northwestern, it ap-
peared as if Minnesota would run
wild over Michigan. Bierman had
Clayton Tonnemaker, Leo Nomel-
lini, Harold Grant, and Billy Bye,
but all of them couldn't stop Chuck
Ortmann, who led the Maize and
Blue to a 14-7 upset victory.
The jug is gone now, for the
first time in over a decade. It is
up to the 1954 team to get it back.
Minnesota comes into the Stadium
for Saturday's homecoming tilt
ranked eighth in the nation, boast-
ing an undefeated slate. Once beat-
en Michigan is unranked.
It will take -some rugged foot-
ball on the part of Michigan to
stop the MacNamaras, Capelletti,
Yackel and company. A storied
crock of pottery is on the line, and
the newborn Giants of the North
will do anything to keep it close to
home.
THE
COLLEGIATE CUT!!
for WOMENI
! 6 STYLISTS
* NO WAITING
"Come as you are"
The DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre

Ou, STUDENT SUPPLY
department is designed
for your shopping pleasure
Buy in the modern way
Self Selection
Shop and Save at
FOLLETTS
State St. at N. University

Girls Excell
At Guessing
In Grid Poll
By STEVE HEILPERN
It's a woman's world!
After the grid selections of over
400 Daily readers had Peen tabu-
lated, it was found that the women
had an edge over the men in pick-
ing the winners of last week's
games.
Actually, only 3.2 per cent of the
selections sent in were by members
of the "weaker" sex. Although
none of the ladies could top the
Daily's experts, they compiled an
overall record of 73.3 per cent cor-
rect on their guesses, while the
men could do no better than 70.9
per cent.
West Quad Tries
The men of West Quad have
nothing to be ashamed of, how-
ever. They equalled the 73.3 per
cent overall total. Unfortunately
(for the males), this was the only
men's group to compare with the
ladies.
The East Quadders came fairly
close with 71.9, as did the men
from the South Quad, who guessed
right on 71.5 per cent of their pre
dictions.
Fraternity men slumped badly,
guessing correctly on 69.2 per cent
of the fifteen games listed. Merl
attending the University but liv-
ing outside the aforementioned
housing units fared slightly better,
with a 70 per cent overall total.
Residents of the Law Club, whQ
may be called upon to pass on im-
portant judgements in later life,
seem to have poor judgement as
far as football is concerned. The
future barristers scored on only
65.1 per cent of their predictions.
South Quad Most Responsive
A further breakdown of the
men's figures shows that South
Quad's residents were the most re-
sponsive to the Daily's call, ac-
counting for 22.6 per cent of the
total number of selections re-
ceived.
There were many entries from
off campus. Included in these were
one from Michigan State College,
one from Iowa and one from Ne-
braska. Detroit residents account-
ed for 1 per cent of the total,

like Plaids?
We've Scads!
all ARROW-labeled for comfort and style

a campus tradition
through 8 generations
HARRIS TWEED

i4
i
i.
I
i

3
r
3
4

i

made from pure virgin Scottish wool
spun, hand-woven and finished
in the Outer Hebrides

Which side of the desk will
you be on ten years from now?

Look for this certification
mark on cloth and lobell
"
HARRIS TWEED
Reg. U. S. Pat.Of f.

The right side-if you pick the right busi-
ness. Michigan Bell Telephone Company
will help you, through its men's manage-
ment training program.
You start right off with good pay, pre-
paring for a job at management level.

Representatives of Michigan Bell will tell
you all about it when they come here for
personal interviews
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION OFFICE
INTERVIEW DATE: OCTOBER 21

Silvered-Tip
refills ... 490

Fall without a plaid shirt? Get off it, man! It's a basic
item on every campus, and Arrow has plaids aplenty
for every man . . . right now! They're bright, bold,
neat or quiet. Why not fall into your campus dealer
and slip on a new Arrow plaid shirt. They're good for
the soul . . ; and relaxing on the budget. Priced at
$5.00 up.
AR!- 0IV CASUAL WEAR
SHIRTS TIES . UNDERWEAR HANDKERCHIEFS

s F v.~
M ".1

This Is the cloth that wins highest
honors on the campus-HARRIS
TWEED! Masterpieces of native
genius and rugged inspiration, these
superb tweeds are unequalled in
,harntir unhelievahI in wear In.

T'

I - I

_.. _.._ _.. J

I

MV

1=

9

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan