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November 13, 1955 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-13

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

*1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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JNDAY,' NOVEMBER13, 1955

V

'M'

Rocks

Hapless

Hoosiers

Vicious Ground Attack
Led By Branoff, Pace

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1

conference victory against no de-
feats and virtually cinched the bid
to represent the coast in the big
bowl Jan. 2.
Huskies Lose Lead
Washington, which had lost
three and tied one in its last four
games, appeared to have added
another dramatic chapter to a diz-
zy football season as they went
into the final three minutes with
a 17-14 lead.
The Huskies presented UCLA
with two points on a safety to pre-
vent the danger of a blocked punt.
There were 2 minutes and 51 sec-
onds left in the game and that
left the Huskies in front, 17-16.
Big Ten
Standings
W L T Pet.
Ohio State 5 0 0 1.000
MICHIGAN 5 1 0 .833
Michigan State 5 1 0 .833
Purdue 3 2 1 .583
Illinois 3 3 0 .500
Wisconsin 3 3 0 .500
Iowa 2 3 1 .417
Indiana 1 4 0 .200
Minnesota 1 5 0. .167
Northwestern 0 6 0 .000
Ties count 1/2 game won, %
game lost.
The Bruins drove from midfield
to the Washington 19 to set up the
winning field goal kick. The ball
actually travelled 35 yards through
the air off Decker's foot.
Oregon State 16, California 14
BERKELEY, Calif. - Sam Wes-
ley and Ted Searle combined tal-
ents yesterday to give Oregon
State's boisterous Beavers a 16-14
triumph over California and un-
disputed second place in the Pa-
cific Coast Conference football
race.

-Daily-John Hirtzei
MICHIGAN FULLBACK Dave Hill plunges over Indiana guard
Ted Karras (65), as he goes two yards for Michigan's final touch-
down, late inthe third quarter, in the Wolverines' 30-0 romp over
the Hoosiers.
Football Scoresj

(Continued from Page 1)
end and raced into the end zone.
Kramer again converted.
Two more points were added
on a safety two minutes later when
a bad pass from center soared over
Chick Cichowski's head and into
the end zone.
Baldaeci Tallies
Michigan closed out its scoring
for the day with two touchdowns
after the intermission. A Hoosier
gamble failed and the Wolverines
took over on the Indiana 40 early
in the third quarter. The hosts
drove methodically down the field,
Baldacci finally going over from
the one-yard line. This time it
was Jim Maddock who converted.
The winners also scored the next
time they obtained the ball. The
drive covered 59 yards in nine
plays, with Dave Hill getting
credit for the touchdown. The key
play of the drive was a 25-yard
pass from Tom Hendricks to Ed
Hickey which gave Michigan a
first down on the Indiana 10.
The winners' victory margin
could have been still greater had
not Coach Bennie Oosterbaan sub-
stituted so freely. Barr, Kramer,
Tom. Maentz, Branoff, and Bal-
dacci saw very little action in the
last half of the game. Near the
end of the contest Oosterbaan sent
in substitutes who were not even
listed on the program.
M' Comes Close
Michigan also came very close
to scoring on numerous occasions.
It looked like the Wolverines
would add another touchdown in
the opening quarter when they
marched from their own 32 to the
Hoosiers' 18. On the next play,
however, Barr fumbled and Tom
Hall picked up the loose ball.
Later on in the contest Michi-
gan had two drives that fizzled
out within the Indiana 35.
Jim Van Pelt received deserved

accolades for two outstanding
coffin corner kicks. The sopho-
more quarterback twice punted
out of bounds inside the Indiana
one yard-line.
Crimmins Compliments Line
Coach Bernie Crimmins compli-
mented the wonderful performance
of the Wolverine front wall. "It
was the toughtest hitting and
charging line we have met all
year."
Michigan's passing a tt a c k,
though still nothing to rave about,
showed improvement. The victors
completed five passes in 13 at-
tempts.
The one-sided victory helped
Michigan supporters forget about
last year's upset win by Indiana.
This was the 22nd meeting be-
tween the two schools and Michi-
gan has been on the long end of
the score 17 times.
Statistics
MICH. IND.
FIRST DOWNS .....18 6
Rushing ..........14 4
Passing............ 4 1
Penalty............ 0 1
NET YDS-Rushing 302 32
Passing .......71 29
FORWARD PASSES-
Attempted ........13 12
Completed ........ 5 4
Intercepted by .... 1 3
Yards interceptions
returned .......... 0 3
PUNTS-Number ... 4 9
Average distance ..42 40
KICKOFFS-
Returned by ...... 2 5
YARDS KICKS
RETURNED .......139 78
Punts ...........100 10
Kickoffs ......... 39 68
FUMBLES-Number 3 2
Ball lost by ...... 2 0
PENALTIES-
Number ......... 12 9
Pards penalized ..136 110

MIDWEST
Michigan 30, Indiana 0
Ohio State 20, Iowa 10
Michigan State 42, Minnesota14
Illinois 17, Wisconsin 14
Kansas State 21, Missouri 0
Marquette 18, Holy Cross 6
Kansas 12, Oklahoma A&M 7
Purdue 46, Northwestern 8
Oklahoma 52, Iowa State 0
Michigan Normal 13, Northern
Illinois 6
Nebraska 37, Colorado 20
Miami Ohio 21, Dayton 0
Kalamazoo 13, Albion 0
Bradley 32, Valparaiso 12
EAST
Dartmouth 7, Cornell 0
Princeton 13, Yale 0
Navy 47, Columbia 0
Army 40, Penn 0
Syracuse 26, Colgate 19
Brown 14, Harvard 6
Boston College 40, Boston U. 12
Amherst 13, Williams 6
Pitt 26, West Virginia 7
Penn State 34, Rutgers 13
SOUTH
Maryland 25, Clemson 12
Duke 41, South Carolina 7
Notre Dame 27, South Carolina 7
Wake Forest 13, Virginia 7

Auburn 16, Georgia 13
Vanderbilt 20, Tulane 7
Kentucky 41, Memphis State 7
Georgia Tech 26, Alabama 2
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 6, SMU 0
Texas A&M 20, Rice 12
Texas Tech 34, Tulsa 7
Texas Christian 47, Texas 20
FAR WEST
UCLA 19, Washington 17
Denver 39, Utah State 6
Wyoming 20, New Mexico 0
Oregon State 16, California 14
Utah 27, Colorado A&M 6
Stanford 44, Oregon 7

' rJEYGeE.. BE
____ ___ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ___ ___JERRY GOEBEL

The
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By BOB McELWAIN
"Every game is a thrill."
This sums. up the Ideas of husky
Wolverinedcenter, Jerry Goebel,
when asked about Michigan foot-
ball.
Jerry is a 6'3", 211-pound junior
in his second year-of varsity foot-
ball. He prepped at Grosse Pointe
High School, where he gained All-
State football honors and also was
a letterman in basketball and
track. "Goebs" recalls with a sly
smile his biggest thrill in high
school, that of high-jumping
against Ron Kramer in the State
Meet.
Follows Footsteps
Goebel was somewhat dubious
of entering Michigan in the foot-
steps of his family, the best known
of which was Paul Goebel, his
uncle and captain of the 1922
Wolverine team. After considering
other schools though, Jerry came
to the conclusion that "Michigan
was the only place for me."
As for playing football for the
Wolverines, Jerry says the follow-
ing: "You never expect something

1204 South University
SPAGHETTI
AND MEALS
OUR SPECIALTY

r

like it. It really seems impossible,
like a dream. But then you get a
few breaks, and with luck-you're
there."
Goebel's biggest individual thrill
came last year, when the team
traveled to Washington for the
season opener, which it won, 14-0.
In thinking back about his first
taste of college football as a green
sophomore, Jerry laughingly re-
calls, "I was really scared!"
Favors Defense
"Goebs", although a strong two-
way player, likes defense better.
Jack Blott, head line coach, says
"Jerry is a terrific fighter, and
has done a great job defensively
for us."
Goebel is quick to give, credit
to his coaches, especially pointing
out Blott and assistant line coach
Bob Holloway. A special vote of
thanks goes to Dean Ludwig, for-
mer frosh trainer and also a one-
time "M" center. "He really helped
me a lot when I came here," says
Jerry.
Goebel is in LSA, and is major-
ing in sub-surface geology. His
likes include any kind of food,
music, or travel. His pet peeve is
the Monday morning quarterbacks
who jump on the Michigan band-
wagon when it is rolling, but tend
to get off whenever it hits a. tem-
porary snag.

Asked if the team spirit was
hurt by the loss to Illinois, Goebel
replied emphatically, "Not a bit.
Now that we lost, it sure makes
it. clear to us what we have to do
to win the Conference Title"
With another full season of el-
igibility left, a promising future
seems to lie ahead for Jerry Goeb-
el. Many fans are saying that next
year he can't miss blossoming in-
to one of Michigan's great centers.
Terrapins Win
On Comeback
CLEMSON, S. C. (P)--Maryland
survived its darkest hour of the
football season yesterday by com-
ing fromI 12 points behind to throte
tle a keyed-up Clemson team 25-12,
and all but wrap up an Orange
Bowl berth against Oklahoma.
Second-string quarterback Lynn
Beightol rallied Maryland with two
touchdown passes, one to halfback
Ed Vereb, the other to end Bill
Walker.
A' record overflow Homecoming
Day crowd of 30,000 saw Clemson's
hungry Tigers, beaten only once
before, storm into a 12-0 lead be-
fore Maryland, the nation's No. 2
team, took charge.

10 A.M. to 8 P.M. Daily
Except Saturday

i

1- 0 pU ortunity
for technical graduates with Goodyear
Representatives of The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company will be
here on the date shown below to interview Seniors who will receive
B.S. or advanced degrees in the following fields of technical study:

r

.

MICHIGAN UNION

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DINNER NOVEMBER 13, 1955

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CHEMICAL MECHANICAL E
-ENGINEERING s~ENGI NEERING El
C-~ 4 /
INDUSTRIAL EGEENGC
ENGINEERING ENGINEERING
f XI

LECTRICAL
NGINEERING

Fresh Gulf Shrimp Cocktail Marinated Herring
Chilled Grape Juice Mixed Fruit Cocktail
Cream of Tomato Soup, Aurore Clear Consomme

Radishes Iced Celery Hearts

Mixed Olives

HEMI I

STRY

BRAISED VEAL BIRDS, MARENGO SAUCE
BROILED HAM STEAK, PINEAPPLE GLACE
CALF'S SWEETBREADS SAUTE, MUSHROOM SUPREME
ROAST ALMA DUCKLING, SAGE DRESSING,
ORANGE MARMALADE
BROILED N.Y. SIRLOIN STEAK, MAITRE D'HOTEL
ROAST PRIME RIB OF BEEF, AU JUS
Buttered Green Peas or Asparagus
Baked Idaho Russet or French Fried Potatoes
Fresh Orange and Grapefruit Salad with French Dressing
or
Head Lettuce Salad with Roquefort Dressing

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