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October 02, 1955 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-02

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Tim fCSTGAN DATLY

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_ __ _ _--- __W _ :. s.W.DA LY

MAYn OCOE 2,1985.

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Wisconsin, Purdue Elev

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Stanford

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NU, Indiana Bow; Illini

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"Go suburban' By The Associated Press
MADISON, Wisconsin - W
in a Distinctive OUTERCOAT consin routed Iowa, 37-14, wi
surprising ease and served noti
for Men that it is a power to be reckon
yT hwingoston wth Surbrannwith in the Big Ten football ra
coat, the shorter length Rangy Dave Howard spear
three touchdown passes of 43,
fir :::";a,.coat that has caught on for and 33 yards to show the way
ease of carry and warmth Iowa's highly-rated halfba
Ed Vincent and Earl Smith, we
*And you are right in it, when held to only 19 yards---17 by Vii
cent, who was the Conferen
,'" youcos n ihSc ground gaining champ in 1954, a]
distinuishedlabels as- two by Smith, who led theB
d Ein scoring last year
Stanford 6; Ohio State 0
*..CHIPPEWA PALO ALTO, Calif .-Stanf ord
RUGBYupstart Indians clamped t h
AYRUGBY shacies on all-America Hopalo
} THNDEBAYCassady yesterday and made
first period touchdown stand t
r" AMERICA'S FINEST _________
There will be a meeting for
$GC C r, all varsity and freshmen wrest-
r ryy from y 995liug candidates this Monday,
Eat 4 p.m. at the Sports Build
OPEN MONDAY NITE ing.
--Bob Betzig
s 'TIL 8:30
for a 6-0 upset victory over eight]
ranked Ohio State in an Inte7
1111 Ssectional football game.
13 A slim crowd of 28,00 saw t1
RABIDEAU tL PHAPR.1 Indians score the first time the
had the ball. A sneaker pass froi
"Where The Good Clothes Come From" Jerry Gustafso nto Paul Came:
119 S. MAIN ST. ANN ARBOR climaxed a 72-yard drive.
Store Hours: Tuesday-thru Saturday 9 to 5:30-Monday 9 to 8:30 Purdue 7, Minnesota 6
MIN]NEAPOLIS-Passing marv

HENRY HULL

Len Dawson connected 9 times in
s- 12 throws Saturday but Purdue's x
th fast Boilermakers needed his ex-
ice tra point conversion to subdue
ed rallying Minnesota, 7-6, yester
se day.r
Playingw ith his jammed thumb
ed tightly taped, Dawson directed " 'f
[6,the13point favorite Boilermakers .. . . . . .
y on a 65-yard scoring drive in the a "wF
s k third period.s" d ::s;
re Notre Dame 19, Indiana 0 -G TE
.- -.5MCHGNSJER
Ee SOUTH BEND, -nd. - Notre
nd Dame compounded the luck of the px
gIrish with some cute deception
yesterday to undermine penalty-
plagued Indiana, 19-0.
r Twice the hardbitten Hoosiers, WEST
ye who lost their first game to Michi-hi
gan State last week, penetrated to
a the Irish 4-yard line. But their
passing ace, Gene (Chick) Cich-
owski, saw his fourth-down aerials
broken up by Notre Dame's amaz- MICHIGAN STATE'S EARL MO
r ingy alert defense. BY MICHIGAN'S JERRY GOT
Tulane 21, Northwestern 0 TACKLER IN ACT
* NEW ORLEANS - Sophomore
Quarterback Gene Newton kept a Footbal
big Northwestern team off balance
with clever ball handling yester-
r , day and guided Tulane to a 21-0 COLLEGE
s- intersectional football victory here MIDWEST
yesterday. Michigan 14, Michigan State 7
hIllinois 40, Iowa State 0 Wisconsin 37, Iowa 14
ey CHAMPAIGN, 1r. - Paced by Purdue 7, Minnesota 6
Lm sophomore flbc a ishe Notre Dame 19, Indiana 0
ra Illinois ullbmedacrysNther ,Oklahoma 26, Pittsburgh14
slme cost re odfraroi ih24ti
touchdowns within five minutes Illinois 40, Iowa State 14
Saturday and coasted to a 40-0 Nebraska 16, Kansas State 0
sel victory over Iowa State.
Score, Virdon
Are Named
To p Rookies
ST. LOUIS W- Herb Score,
southpaw strikeout specialist of
the Cleveland Indians, and Bill
Virdon, bespectacled outfielder of
theHit. Louis Cardinals, Friday
swere named the major leagues'
rookies of theyyear in a poll of
sports writers conducted by the
Sporting News.
Score, 22, set a new strikeout
record for a rookie with 244 this
season to top the old mark of 227
set by Grover Cleveland Alexan-
ALBERT DEKKER der in 1911. He had a 16-10 re-
cord. Vrdon, 24, had a .281 bat-
CI ATION ting average with 18 doubles, 6
triples and 17 homers. He drove
in 69 runs.
HILL Among players who received
Lballots but were ineligible in the
weyrADI-cTio ORk pro othn5 eso eeA
paper's poll because they had been
IO RIin the majors for 45 or more days
Kaline of Detroit and Ernie Banks
of the Chicago Cubs.
DIMAN "
personality and author of "Party
best-seller lists. Formerly modera- ,
ation Please," Mr. Fadiman will
ing, or "read-aloud-ables" as h
spiced with comments characteris-
Ni VINCENT PEALE
hose book, "The Power of Positive'>
widely read non-fiction work in ,
philosophy is brought regularly toP"
newspaper column, radio, and his
DYNE MORSE z
ountry's foreign policy will provide
sn and will be presented only inY
FATER .
EKKER
'ng artists, Miss Atwater and Mr.

ith their repertoire of scenes and
from the world's great literature.
tions from Shakespeare, Thurber,
LY $300!
D
.50
P.M. and Sun.Y
LL AUDITORIUM MATCHED TN
Sanforized 5.
Sturdy construction in I
carded cotton twill. Shir
Pants with zipper fly.t
dyed solid colors.
SHIRT ALONE 2.49;

n s in
U ;t! ..
ate,.6- - WITH PHIL DOUGLIS
Daily Sports Editor
F ri i iiz 1.1 "MICHIGAN DESERVED to win- they capitalized - while we
It was' Hugh "Duffy" Daugherty speaking, and in these few
TiMPh I -
words, the saddened Michigan State coach summed up the real
story of yesterday's hard-fought duel at the Stadium.
".. But just across the hall, one would have thought that State had
won after all. Michigan's Ben Oosterbaan lauded the Spartan team
sfor its "rugged, smooth running" play-and kept murmuring "We
Sust couldn't start operating-they had us hemmed in all the time
: ::Usterbaan was deservedly a bit apologetic because his team had
Scertainly not lived up to its lofty national rating, in barel nipping
s<::vrh,,;:" >a supposedly average State team, 14-7.
4:;> The Wolverines had been outgained 215-151. They, had been
o"£tpasd as Earl Morrall completed 3 passes to Michigan's one.
- T'hey had been outmatched in t he first down column, 14-7. j
:: ' :::,:.?:?>." But the scoreboard still read Michigan 14, MSU 7. The real
4... ;< << {{ " " tor ofthis game was the Michigan defense-which rose to the.
*.~*~~44 occasion in the clutch. Such as the spectacle of Ron Kramer sweep-
nwint smash Peaks back to the Michigan 10-yard line when the
SSpartans had a dangerous third and five to go for a touchdown late
WRVR N I thefirt period.
a>' si' iv,?!iii'cf+'}'i: }".i:t;:";:iA. :ti:;;:, ;Again, early in the second period, State was again rolling- when
h 's:{>:: ?<::: :::::<::v>:.:>>;4.>:". >.:.:: aI Jm Van Pelt leaped into the air on his own 11 to intercept a ,touch-
rcc~saWith just seconds left to play In the half, Michigan's rugged
-Daly-Hal Leeds defense again moved in to stop a State drive that had carried all the
lway down to the Michigan four yard line.
RLRALL IS BROUGHT TO A HALT" s s s

E
T.

BEL AND AN UNIDENTIFIED I L .
LION YESTERDAY. B J oh nlihfSe
CLINCHER PLAY by the Michigan defense saved the game for
I Scores the Wolverines--when late in the third period big John Morrow
crashed through the line of White to plaster Morrall's punt all the
way back to the State 21. Michigan went on from there to sew up
Colorado 12, Kansas 0 the contest.
Miami (Ohio) 13, Xavier 12 This was the difference. This was the deciding factor--a defense
Marquette 13, Tulsa 0 that did not let up all afternoon.
EAST On offense it was a different story. State's defense had a chance
Army 35, Penn State 6 to shine here. The Wolverines Just couldn't get rolling, and had to'
Princeton 20, Columbia 7 take advantage of a pass interception and the blocked punt to, gain
Holy Cross 29, Darthmouth 21 their two touchdowns. The expected passes aimed at Kramer never
Harvard 60, Massachusetts 6 came. They couldn't-because Michigan wouldn't take the gambles
Yale 27, Brown 20 when contained deep in its own territory as it was most of the
Slippery Rock 33, Edinboro 14 afternoon.
SOUTH Then came the injuries. The loss of Lou Baldacci with an ankle
Duke 21, Tennessee 0 injury in the second period certainly didn't help. The departure of
Georgia Tech 20, SMU 7 Jim Van Pelt with a sore back was a bitter pill to swallow, and the
Auburn 13, Florida 0 Big Blue line was weakened considerably when Bill Kolesar was
Navy 26, South Carolina cleaned out of a play with a block that rendered him useless for the
Texas Tech 24, Oklahoma d
A&M 6
Tulane 21, Northwestern 0 "The Kept Us Bottled
Virginia Tech 14, William & ne K t s
Mary 7 jI WAS NO WONDER that Oosterbaan, sitting on an equipment
Clemson 26, Georgia 7 trunk in the corner of. the quiet Michigan locker room, wasn't too
Utah 20, Missouri 14 happy. "Those State quick-kicks and our mistakes just kept us
North Carolina 25, North ,1bottled. We had planned on throwing more, but we just didn't have
Carolina State 18? the ball enough-and when we did, we weren't in a position to pass."
Louisiana State 20, Rice 20
Maryland 20, Baylor 6 The untold thousands of people who came mainly to see the
Texas A & M 21, Houston 3 exploits of Kramer were disappointed also-for the big end didn't
WEST have nuch of a day on offense. But he certainly gave them their
Stanford 6, Ohio State 0 money's worth on defense. The game saving tackle in the first
UCLA 55, Washington State@0 period was just one of his many sparkling defensive plays-and as
Wyoming 21, Utah State 13 Daugherty lamented after the game: "He hurts you without catching
California 27, Pennsylvania 7 the ball-he comes up awfully fast in there."
PROFESSIONAL FOOTBALL
Baltimore 28, Detroit 13 One Eye on Army
Washington 31, Philadelphia
30SO THE eyes of the nation swing toward next week's encounter be-
tween Michigan and mighty Army. Many spectators at yesterday's
Any persons interested M battle felt that Michigan was under wraps-saving something special
forming an independent I-M for Army, with such'men as Ed Hickey, Tom Hendricks, Jim Pace and
eret at the I-M Building by to- others warming the bench-,and with most of the Michigan plays of
morrow night. the straight single-wing power variety. This is an observation that
--Earl Riskey only time will prove right or wrong-for if anybody will test the Mich-
. igan offense to the utmost it will be Army.
Army-which yesterday slaughtered a strong Penn State team,
35-6 on the banks of the Hudson. Army-a team which Michigan has
never beaten, a team that is rated the best in the East.
One thing is certain. Michigan will have to play a much different
and improved type of a game than they played yesterday if they hope
to end the, long-time jinx. Army is certainly a' stronger team than
Michigan State-for it has scored 116 points in two weeks and allow-
ed only six. The Wolverines will have to be at their peak next week
to match this.
Thus-as September fades into October, the Black Knights loom
on the horizon-the Spartans are safely laid to rest-and the much-
travelled Paul Bunyan trophy still sits forlornly in a damp dark corner
of the Michigan locker room.

I

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ORATORICAL ASS(

COURSI
NDING NUMBERS
Jan. 10 CLIFTON FA

SEVEN OUTSTA

Delegate to the United Nations from the Philippines and former Eminent critic, essayist, television
President of the U.N. General Assembly. A noted statesman, General of One," which is currently on the I
Romulo is known the world over for his long and honorable service for of radio's perennial "Inform
to humanity. He is an orator. without peer in the unremitting present a program of favorite read
crusade for world understanding, for which he has received many calls them.dThere selections ares
international awards and honors, tically candid and witty.
'"AMERICA'S STAKE IN ASIA" "READING I'VE LIKED"
Oct. 18 DR. RUDOLF BING Feb. 20 DR. NORMAP
Dynamic manager of the Metropolitan Opera Association who has Outstanding inspirational leader wh
infused new life into the old Met. Formerly artistic director of the Thinking," has been the most
famed Edinburgh International Festival of Music and Drama, his Amika,'hasbteasH
creative ingenuity and his astute theatrical sense promise to bring America the past two years. His
the Metropolitan to a new high in quality performance and in world the public through his syndicatedt
prestige. magazine articles.
"WHAT MAKES OPERA TICK?" "POSITIVE THINKING"
Nov. 15 U. S. SENATOR ALEXANDER WILEY -- U. S. SENATOR WA
Leading members of the Senate Foreign Affairs Committee, their conflicting views on the patterns of this c
an informative and timely debate. This program is being especially arranged by the Oratorical Associatio
Ann Arbor.
DEBATE: OUR FOREIGN POLICY-"RIGHT OR WRONG?"
Nov. 21 HENRY HULL March 6 EDITH ATW
ALBERT DE
Popular actor of stage and screen whose theatrical career of over Two of the theatre's most engagir
four decades has encompassed a long list of outstanding plays from Dekker have toured successfully w
"Tobacco Road" to "Mister Roberts." He will appear in a detailed sketches, both comic and dramatic,
Impersonation of Mark Twain, reading from and commenting freely Included on the bill will be selec
on the humorist's best known works, including "Tom Sawyer" and Frost, Poe and Sandburg.
"A Connecticut Yankee." "TWO'S A COMPANY"
STUDENTS - ALL THIS FOR ONI
STUDENT SECTION, SECOND BALCONY, UNRESERVEE
Main Floor--$7.50 First Balcony-$6

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47

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long-wearing army-type
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