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 28, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-28

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


TMJR SDAY, OCTOBER 29,1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ThURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

A V&%Ajw AL A RatoiLi"

Delts Advance

in

131rl

Grid

Playoffs

All men interested in trying W w { *.
out for the freshmen tennis 4*I4ti4I iI4 !
team, report to the Sports
Building between 1 and 3 p.m. SPORTS
on Thursday or Friday.
--Bill Murphy JACK HORWITZ
Tennis Coach Night Editor

QI

World-Famed Billiards Expert
Petersen Gives 'M' Men Hints

Charley Petersen, the 76-year-oldt'

international billiards expert who
is giving demonstrations at the
Michigan Union pool room every
afternoon this week, possesses the
boundless energy of his pet slo-
gan, "Show me a billiard shot I
can't make."
As a firm believer in billiards,
he has devoted his time and ener-
gies in recent years to demonstrat-
ing and teaching the game by
working for the National Associa-
tion of College Unions. He strongly
feels the game will be popular-
ized even more by the women, who
earlier brought bowling "back to
life," and that a great deal of good
can result from billiards, especial-
ly for the younger generation.
Petersen is the man who got in-
tercollegiate competition in the
sport started back in 1932, when
the University of Michigan won the
first team trophy. Since that time,
the number of entries has risen
from about 10 up to 107 in last
year's tournament. Although Flor-
ida was last year's national 3-cush-
ion billiards champ, Petersen says
that Michigan has been "pretty
regular in winning continuously"
in the past.
Covers 7,000 Miles
During the last year he covered
more than 7,000 miles and ap-
peared at 30 schools. He once cov-
ered 204 schools in the same space
of time, but frankly admits that
this was a little strenuous. As a

Hand Defeat
To Tau Delts
In 14.0 Win
Cooley House Edges
Lloyd in 8-7 Victory
By DAVE GREY
Led by Al Price, Delta Tau Delta
downed Tau Delta Phi, 14-0, in a
social fraternity first place foot-
ball playoff played at South Ferry
Field yesterday afternoon.
From the left halfback spot,
Price passed and ran the Delts
into the semi-finals. The first
score came late in the first quar-
ter on a pass from Price to end
Jack Demerest. He then threw a
short pass over center to center
John Hoos for the extra-point.
The Delts in the last play of
the third quarter tallied on the
identical pass combinations, the
touchdown this time coming on a
sensational 50-yard pass.
Penalty Costly
The Tau Delts missed two scor-
ing opportunities, when in the
first play of the second quarter
they had a 30-yard touchdown
pass play from Chuck Baraf to
Aaron Podhurst, called back on a
holding penalty. Another scoring
threat was stopped in the third
quarter when, after a 40 yard run-
back of an intercepted pass by
Ed Salem, the Delt's Price inter-
cepted another Baraf pass in the
end zone.
In a lone residence hall game,
Cooley upset Lloyd, who had al-
ready cinched first place, in over-
time, 8-7. By winning Cooley
makes the second place playoffs,
edging Taylor House on the point
basis.
The winners tallied late in the
game on a pass from Cal Att-
wood to Bill Zimmerman. Attwood

UCLANS OUT OF LUCK:
Coast Grid Fans See Rose Bowl Worry

By DON LINDMAN
While midwest football fans
watch with interest as six title-
contending teams battle tooth and
nail to see which one will have the
honor of representing the Big Ten
in the Rose Bowl, the followers of
Pacific Coast football have a far
different problem on their hands.
The Pacific Coast Conference
fans have no doubt as to which
team is tops in their section of the
country-it is UCLA, which has
stood head and shoulders above the
rest of the West Coast squads.
Boasting an unbeaten record of
six straight victories, the Los An-
geles gridders would undoubtedly
make their New Year's Day oppo-
nents fight for every point.
There is one major drawback,
however: UCLA is ineligible for
the Pasadena classic, having rep-
resented the PCC in 1954. Looking
beyond the Bruins, the rest of the.
West Coast talent seems rather
thin.
Tied with the Uclans for the con-
ference lead with a 3-0 record,
Southern California looms as the
next best eleven beyond the Rock-
ies. However, even their highly-
touted halfbacks Aramis Dandoy
and newcomer Jon Arnett couldn't
bring the Trojans more than a
five-point win over Northwestern,

p

SAVE MONEY_
SPE CIA L
"0.% ..Wo}S.o i
100 % w oolJJ 1 . ':' Jam {}

CHARLEY PETERSEN
.... at the Union
man who can sing 284 college fight
songs, Charley Petersen is a coach
without any alumni problems.
Billiards, which should not be
confused with "pool," Petersen
feels, is a great source of moder-
ate exercise, mental relaxation,
and "eye sharpening."
Billiards is c o m i n g back
"strong." In a recent national
tournament more than 14,000 boys'
club teams representing 145 clubs
and 20,000 college students com-
peted.

Hungry for a Rose Bowl victory,
the hopes of the Pacific Coast
fans drop even farther when they
examine the rest of the confer-
ence. Stanford, in third place with
a 2-1 record, managed to edge Col-
lege of the Pacific by only one
point. Indiana bounced the same
Pacific squad, 34-6. The Indians
scrambled past lowly Illinois by a
meager ten points and lost to Navy
by 25 to further mar their record.
Oregon Next Best
Oregon is the only other PCC
team which can boast a .500 per-
centage in conference play, having
won two and lost two. Below the
Webfoots come California and
Washington, 1-2, and Oregon State
and Washington State, 1-3, none of
whom are even in contention for
PCC honors.
The ineligible Uclans rank with
the best elevens in the nation.
Hardly noticing the loss of All-
American Paul Cameron, t h e
single-wing attack of Coach "Red"
Sanders' men has brought terror
to the hearts of opposing coaches
during the past few weeks.
Sparked by fullback Bob Daven-
port, the Bruins massacred the
third-place Indians of Stanford two
weeks ago by a phenomenal 72-0
score. They followed that exhibi-
tion with another point-a-minute
scoring spree last Saturday, rip-
ping through Oregon State, 61-0.
The Uclans are definitely the
toast of the coast and one of the
best teams in the country, but the
PCC will have to dig up someone
else to carry its hopes in the 1955
Rose Bowl, and the pickings at
present look rather thin.

FLANNEL,
and
GABARDI NE
TROUSERS
Good Selection of
Colors

ARAMIS DANDOY
. . . sparks Trojans

one of the weaker squads in the
Western Conference.
With their record also marred
by a 20-7 loss to Texas Christian,
the Trojans appear to be a weak
aggregation to send against the
best team of this season's unus-

Open Monday Night
till 8:30

ually strong brand of Big Ten+
petition.

com-

(nGRID SELECTIONS
(Consensus selections appear in capitals)

ISAM'S STORE
122 East Washington
SAM J. BENJAMIN,'27 L.S.&A., Owner
SAVE MONEY!
Read and Use Daily Classifieds

1. Indiana at MICHIGAN
2. Michigan State at MINNESOTA
3. Illinois at PURDUE
4. WISCONSIN at Iowa
5. OHIO STATE at Northwestern
6. NOTRE DAME at Navy (Balti-
more)
7. UCLA at California

8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.

Georgia Tech at DUKE
MISSISSIPPI at LSU
OKLAHOMA at Colorado
OREGON at Washington
Oregon State at USC
SMU at Texas
ARKANSAS at Texas A. & M.
South Carolina at MARYLAND

He Promised
Tony Branoff is a man of his
word.
The star Michigan halfbackj
last Friday made a "Babe Ruth
promise" that he would score
a touchdown for the boy of one
of his best friends, Mickey Wal-
ker, in the game with Minne-
sota. Richard Walker was giv-
en a minature "Michigan
sweater" by Branoff in celebra-
tion of the youngster's "first
month birthday" on Sunday.
Branoff, who finally had shak-
en his knee injury, also vowed,
amidst a "Sure, Tony" from
Richard's parents, that if he
got the chance he would score
a touchdown on Saturday-just
for the kid.
And he did score, on a three-
yard plunge off left tackle early
in the first quarter. Tony Bran-
off had remembered his prom-
ise.
ran the extra-point over to set
up the victory made by Cooley via
moving the ball the farther dis-
tance on four downs.
Theta Delts Triumph
A fourth place fraternity play-
off contest was also won in over-
time by Theta Delta Chi over
Delta Chi, 7-6. After a Phil Jones
to Dick Flodine to Harry Carson
touchdown pass combination to
put Delta Chi ahead, the Theta
Delts rallied to put the game into
"sudden death" on a pass from
Jack Dunn to Jack Campbell.

This week the Sports Staff has invited another guest prognostica-
tor to pick the top fifteen football games of this weekend. GENE
HARTWIG, managing editor of The Daily, has chose the following:
Michigan, Minnesota, Purdue, Iowa, Ohio State, Notre Dame, U.C.L.A.,
Ga. Tech., Mississippi, Oklahoma, Oregon, U.S.C., S.M.U., Arkansas,
Maryland.
SELECTIONS
ALAN EISENBERG-(54-21, .720)-Michigan, Michigan State, Pur-
due, Iowa, Ohio State, Navy, U.C.L.A., Duke Mississippi, Oklahoma,
Washington, U.S.C., S.M.U., Arkansas, Maryland.
PHIL DOUGLIS-(53-22, .706)-Michigan,Michigan State, Puidue,
Wisconsin, Ohio State, Notre Dame, U.C.L.A., Duke, Mississippi,
Oklahoma, Oregon, U.S.C., Texas, Arkansas, Maryland.
DAVE LIVINGSTON-(52-23, .693)- Michigan, Michigan State, Pur-
due, Iowa, Ohio State, Notre Dame, U.C.L.A., Duke, Mississippi,
Oklahoma, Oregon, U.S.C., Texas, Arkansas, Maryland.
JIM DYGERT-(51-24, .680)-Michigan, Minnesota, Purdue, Iowa,
Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Duke, LSU, Oklahoma, Oregon,
USC, SMU, Arkansas, Maryland.
KEN COPP - (50-25, .667) - Michigan, Minnesota, Purdue, Wiscon-
sin, Ohio State, Navy, UCLA, Duke, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Oregon,
USC, Texas, Arkansas, Maryland.
HANLEY GURWIN-- (50-25, .667)-Michigan, Minnesota, Purdue,
Iowa, Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Duke, Mississippi, Okla-
homa, Oregon, USC, SMU, Arkansas, South Carolina.
DON LINDMAN-(49-26, .654)-Michigan, Michigan State, Purdue,
Wisconsin, Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Duke, Mississippi, Ok-
lahoma, Oregon, USC, SMU, Arkansas, Maryland.
CORKY SMITH-(49-26, .654)-Michigan, Minnesota, Illinois, Wis-
consin, Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Duke, Mississippi, Oklaho-
ma, Oregon, USC, Texas, Arkansas, Maryland.
WARREN WERTHEIMER- (48-27, .640)-Michigan, Minnesota, Pur-!
due, Wisconsin, Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Duke, Mississippi,'
Oklahoma, Oregon, USC, SMU, Arkansas, Maryland.
Wisconsin, Ohio
JACK HORWITZ - (46-29, .614) - Michigan, Minnesota, Purdue,
Wisconsin, Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Georgia Tech, Mis-
sissippi, Oklahoma, Oregon, USC, SMU, Arkansas, Maryland.
DAVE BAAq - (45-30, .600) - Michigan, Michigan State, Purdue,
Iowa, Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Georgia Tech, Mississippi,
Oklahoma, USC, SMU, Arkansas, Maryland.
BOB JONES - (23-22, .511) - Michigan, Minnesota, Purdue, Wis-
consin, Ohio State, Notre Dame, UCLA, Duke, Mississippi, Okla-
homa, Oregon, USC, Texas, Arkansas, Maryland.

. . . ..... . ......................:.........
": rr: "}
' t.. t. " r
loll
.YJ
:::..:::::'..":: r.".?':":::".:"::::::: ......:.: '- : ::.:..mot.:":::::::"::":"i :":": ..;n: ':.:":. . ".":::. :.::::::. f : .:::.: n"::. .>.
J {":br f. Zv' Y
1
--" : { :: : 4{C{."r YJ ": dL.. ( {tf,} Y;"yJ"" ''"''!'J{y y ;:"r : :
rye} .i :::{ }:'i x ': rr 900f10!! Nr.,:"":,Y}'y , r:"'""1 }l y? it '.'}r,9?y:C:: 5'rr{
." o h , .} i' : J J ; } {'f. ' ;. { 1:;:;:;: ;,4:r;{":. y ., { 1:ti.y {. .}{",. ti {1 '.",'L" i:",::: j :;;. y
,:.. ' i "... :; ..:.:: ". ky - ... _ 'r:$.}.".Y.Y.Y.;:{KL'S{'"':.J{; "'}.}ttl :}'V .1 r
.{y L.S 'J y - Y r 4.. J" ,7} '"'"};:. yJ ,}"::. {y ":d . 1 yJ
. .",Q',"'.,.' r 1 {r :.{.{}'." } i ,.4r".{'4:ti':Y. }r:"~r" .Y. y:.'t:
%.ยง'S'f ' r{.. '00}C: :.Lfi'r?'""{1':Y";ti:",:,t"}?.}"{:: $( :: : :{:::' :"n.". : {":{'{:{ : r:}; i:,:;}rti;.:: y?,

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

OPEN MONDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 8:30
607 E. Liberty -- Next to Michigan Theatre

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
NOVEMBER 11
Business Administration Placement Office

MAST'S CAMPUS SHOP

Meanwhile, here are answers to a few of your questions:
WHAT IS MANAGEMENT TRAINING? A training pro- accounting, education, liberal arts, statistics,
gram with pay, and regular increases, leading physics or other subjects.
to a solid future as a member of management. WHERE WILL 1 WORK? Probably with Michigan
IS ANY SPECIALIZED BACKGROUND REQUIRED? No. Bell, although a few may work with other
Not if you're a college graduate. There's a Bell Telephone Companies, such as Illinois,
position for you whether you studied science, Indiana, Ohio, and Wisconsin.
Opportunities are unlimited In the fast-growing Bell System
MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY

A REAL SOFT TOUCH

Imported
Harris Tweed
TOPCOATS
$49.50
In plain and checked
patterns
Alligator Gold Label
GABARDINE
$40.75
/
SHORTIE COATS
$24.95 and up
in plain and fancy
CHAMP HATS
$7.50

V

Sophomores Interested In
basketball managing report to
Yost Field House after 4 p.m.,
or call NO-8-8612.
-Larry Houck

A Michigan Favorite For 64 Years!

The newest, smartest shoe value
in blue suede for the man
who steps in style. Perfect fit

I

I

I

k IINU rZ

,':u nnu

Av

U m - w - lnneu xw nun m nnu

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan