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September 25, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-25

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TUESDAY, SEP'TEMMBER, 25,1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE 11RE

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PACE TWKF~

i #i iA 1:1 i11141;/1I

V.

Dodgers, Pirates Split; Braves Hold League

eLead

Brooklyn Trails Milwaukee!
By Half Game in Close Race

Grid Squad Rehearses Defensive Patterns
In Preparation for Uclan Tilt Saturday

PITTSBURGH ()-Frank Tho-
mas knocked in three runs with a
homer and three singles yesterday
night to lead the Pittsburgh Pi-
rates to a thrilling 6-5 victory over
the Brooklyn Dodgers.
The triumph sent the stagger-
ing Dodgers into second place be-
hind Milwaukee. Before the game
/7N. L. Race
W. L. Pct. GB.
Milwaukee 90 60 .604 -
Brooklyn 89 60 .597 %/
Cincinnati 89 62 .589 1
the Dodgers completed Sunday's
suspended contest and won it 8-3
for their only victory in the four
game series with the Pirates.
The desperate Dodgers had
forged a 5-5 tie in the eighth in-
ning on Gil Hodges' two-out, two-
run homer. It was his 31st of the
year.
Suspended Game
In winning the suspended game
the Dodgers had knocked the
Braves out of first place by one
percentage point. A few . hours
later the weary Dodgers set out
for Brooklyn to wind up their sea-
son. They're now a half-game be-
hind the Braves, who were idle
Monday.
The sizzling hot National League
pennant race now is in such shape
that the Cincinnati Redlegs-also
All varsity and freshmen
wrestlers report to the wrestling
room of the Intramural Sports
Building at 4:00 p.m. today.
-Brad Glass

idle Monday.- are 1%/2 games out
of first place.
Bob Friend, ace right hander of
the Pirate mound staff, went all
the way for the red-hot sixth-
place club. He gave up 10 hits,
three of them in the first inning
when the Dodgers jumped off to
a three-run lead. Then he was in
command throughout until he
gave up the homer to Hodges.
Other Games
In other games, Chicago out-
slugged Detroit by a 14-11 count,
while Baltimore upset the Yankees
5-4. In the Chicago Detroit game
the major league record for the
most home runs for both leagues'
was broken.
The Tigers hit four, two by Ray
Boone, and one each by Charlie
Maxyell and "Red" Wilson.
Tech Squad
Hit by Virus
ATLANTA, Ga. (;P) - Georgia
Tech's football squad was hit by
a virus epidemic yesterday before
the players could get in any prac-
tice for Saturday night's opponent,
Southern Methodist, upset con-
queror of Notre Dame.
Eleven Tech players, including
nine regulars, were stricken Sun-
day and Monday. Six were hos-
pitalized and the others restricted
to dormitories. Coaches hope all
hands will be available for duty
against SMU.
Among those in the Tech In-
firmary is All America candidate
George Volkert, a halfback.

DON NEWCOMBE BOB FRIEND
.. 26th Win . .. derails Dodgers

GIL HODGES
... homer in vain

WIN FREE MOVIE TICKET:
'Grid Picks' Open for 1956 Season
- ( e V

Starting its last week of prac-
tice for the opening of the 1956
grid season, the Michigan varstiy
turned its attention to this Sat-
urday's UCLA encounter.
The squad held a light workout,
following its game-length scrim-
mage last Saturday. Today's drills
featured defensive practice with
the reserves running Uclan plays
against the first and second
strings.
The Bruins use a single wing
pattern, but with a balanced line
instead of the usual unbalanced
one. Most of the practice yesterday
was devoted to checking defensive
alignments against such an of-
fense.
Guard Mary Nyren and center
Gene Snider, who both were out
of action with injured legs, re-!
ported today and took light work-
outs with the rest of the varsity.
Last Chance
Today is the last day for stu-
dents to pick up their, football
tickets. Both part time and full
time students who have not yet
gotten their tickets should ob-
tain them between 8:30 and 5:30
at the Athletic Administration
Building.
Tickets will not be held after
5:30.

One unit on defense consisted
of Ron Kramer and Tom Maentz
at ends, Jim Orwig and Al Sig-
man at tackles, Dick Hill and Ny-
ren at guards with Mike Rotunno
at center.
The backfield consisted of Jim
Van Pelt, Bob Ptacek, John Herrn-
stein and Terry Barr.
UCLA defeated its first oppo-
nent of the season, Utah, in a
Friday night game, 13-7.

Calling all football fans!!!
Here is your chance to match
wits with our experts. The Michi-
gan Daily Sports Staff will once
again conduct the Grid Picks con-
test each week during the football
season. /
This year's competition will be
an even greater test of skill than
before. For your amusement and
amazement the top 20 contests
will be listed each week instead of
the 15 previously used. This is de-
signed to separate the men from
the boys (and the women from the
girls).
All you have to do is pick the
winners, However, all tie games
will be counted as losses unless the
games are so designated on en-
tries.
There has been one other
change in this year's contest.

Michigan Coach Bennie Coster-
baan remarked that an initial
victory usually gives a team a psy-
chological lift, regardless of how
poorly it looked in winning.

You must forecast the score of
the Michigan game. This will be
the deciding factor in case of mul-
tiple ties.
The person who picks the most
winners will receive TWO FREE
TICKETS to either "Tea and
Sympathy" which will be playing
at the STATE theater or "Cry in
the Night" which will be showing
at the MICHIGAN.
As in past years, the picks of
the senior and junior sports edi-
tors will be printed every Friday
along with a staff consensus.
Entries can be mailed to "Grid
Picks," Michigan Daily, 420 May-
nard Street, Ann Arbor or brought
to the main desk on the second
floor or the Daily.
All entries must be received by
5 p.m. Thursday to be eligible.
The name of the winner will be
published the following Tuesday.
Everyone is invited to enter so
grab your. crystal ball and get to
work.
Here are this week's grid selec-
tions:
1. UCLA at MICHIGAN
2. Auburn vs. Tennessee at
Birmingham, Ala.
3. California at Illinois
4. Connecticut at Yale
5. Duke at Virginia
6. Georgia Tech at Southern
Methodist
7. Iowa at Indiana
8. Iowa State at Northwestern
9. Kentucky vs. Mississippi at
Memphis, Tenn.
10. Marquette at Wisconsin
11. Maryland at Wake Forest

12. Michigan State at Stanford
13. Minnesota at Washington
14. Missouri at Purdue
15. Nebraska at Ohio State
16. North Carolina at Okla-
homa
17. Oregon State at Southern
California
18. Pittsburgh at Syracuse
19. Texas Tech at Baylor
20. William & Mary at Navy

SPARE TIME?
If you are going to have time on your hands
during thie next few months you can earn
$1.00 an hour for sone of those hours.
A large number of people will be needed for two or more hours
to take part in a variety of behavioral science experiments. These
experiments will involve no discomforts, and require no special
abilities.
ANYONE CAN SIGN UP
Individuals who signed up last year are welcome. All you have
to do is fill in a schedule of the hours you would be available
and you will be contacted for appointments.
Schedules can be filled out at the
UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL OFFICE
Room 3012 Administration Building
MENTION THIS AD AT THE RECEPTION DESK
or call NOrmandy 3-1531, Extension 387.

I

["2

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ill

Favored Teams Upset in First Gamines
Of New Collegiate Football Campaign

College football had its first big
Saturday this past weekend and
that unpredictable character, Mr.
Upset, picked right up where he
left off last November.
There were four "big ones" in
the way of upsets last weekend
and numerous other close calls.
The big shocker came late Satur-
day night when over the teletype
clicked the words, "Final, SMU
19, Notre Dame 13." The details
followed.,
It seems that the Irish have
little to go with their stellar quar-
terback Paul Hornung. This was
not the case last year, as the de-
fense was kept honest by the bull-
like charges of Don Schaefer from
fullback.
It appears that Notre Dafne will
miss him more than was antici-
pated in the pre-season polls.
Irish Lack Depth
The Irish line lacks depth and
SMU was quick to capitalize on
this factor. Coach Terry Brennan
has two weeks to smooth over the
rough spots and patch up the gaps
before meeting his next foe, In-
diana, on Oct. 6.
The Syracuse victory over Mary-
land must also rule as an upset,I
even though the Orange are one
of the top teams in the East this
fall. Maryland was thought to be
stronger.
The Terrapins were bewildered
without their star quarterback,
Frank Tamburello and never got
started. Syracuse, on the other
hand, shifted its star back Jimmy

Brown into high gear and that
was the game.
The Terps will attempt to
bounce back against Wake Forest
this week, while Syracuse tackles
a tough Pittsburgh eleven.
Duke Falls
The third highly rated team to
bite the dust was Duke - shutout
by South Carolina, 7-0. The Blue
Devils were picked to battle Mary-
land for the Atlantic Coast Con-
There will be an important
'M' Club meeting tomorrow
night at 7:30. All those who
wish to sell sun visors at foot-
ball games should attend.
--Tom Maentz, Pres.
'ference championship, but ap-
parently haven't filled the gaps
left by five starting linemen from
last year, now graduated. -
North Carolina State quickly let
Jim Tatum, new North Carolina

mentor, know how the other half
lives, as they riddled the Tarheels
on the ground and through the1
air, 26-6.!
Tatum, builder of some great
teams at Maryland, appears to
have his work cut out for him this!
year.
Pittsburgh had a close call, be-
ing outclassed and outplayed by
a surprisingly strong West Vir-
ginia team.
The Panthers, however, were
able to pull themselves together
long enough to convert two Moun-
taineer fumbles into scores and
hang on to win by one point, 14-13.
There were several games that
resulted true to form, such as Mis-
sissippi's 45-0 triumph over North'
Texas State Teachers College and
TCU's 32-0 edge over Kansas,
But on the whole, Mr. Upset had
the edge in Round One. Round
Two will be held in just four more
days.

One Man Tells Another
We pride ourselves on having the most loyal customers
that any store could possibly have. Not only do they wear
their STAEB & HUSS clothes with great pride-but
they go out df their way to act as ambassadors of good
will for us. It is a daily occurrence, in our clothing and
furnishing store, to have men introduced to us-as new
customers--by their friends whom we have served for
many years. This close rlationship between our patrons
and Staeb & ,Huss is our greatest asset. It makees our
extra effort to sell at "'the smallest margin of profit
known" - "to provide the finest clothing known" - a
worthwhile and gratifying way of doing business.
Join our ever growing following and
know for yourself the satisfaction of wearing
Staeb & Huss Clothes and Furnishings
"THE DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MICHIGAN MEN"
A urn
"Where Smart Style Meets Moderate Price"
309 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Store Hours Daily 9 to 5:30-Monday 9 to 8:30

FOOTBALL: ITS CAUSE AND CURE
At next Saturday's football game, while you are sitting
in your choice student's seat on the ten-yard line, won't
you give a thought to Alaric Sigafoos?
Who, you ask, is Alaric Sigafoos? Come closer, sit
down, light a Philip Morris, savor that natural tobacco
goodness, sigh contentedly, cross your fat little legs, and
listen.
Alaric Sigafoos (1868-1934) started life humbly on a
farm near Thud, Kansas. His mother and father, both
named Ralph, were bean-gleaners, and Alaric became a
bean-gleaner too. But he soon tired of the work and went
to Memphis where he got a job with a logging firm. Here
the ex-bean-gleaner worked as a stump-thumper. Then
he drifted to Texas where he tidied up oil fields (pipe-
wiper). Then ,to Arizona where he strung dried fruit
(fig-rigger). Then to Virginia where he was a research
assistant (book-looker). Then to Long Island where he
dressed poultry (duck-plucker). Then to Califdrnia where
he lectured young women who were about to get married
(bride-chider). Then to Minnesota where he cut up frozen
lakes (ice-slicer). Then to Nevada where he determined
the odds in a gambling house (dice-pricer). Then to
Milwaukee where he pasted camera lenses together
(Zeiss-splicer).
Finally he went to Omaha where he got a job in a
tannery, beating pig-hides until they were soft and supple
(hog-flogger). Here he found happiness at last.

I

(Author of "Barefoot Bas With Cheek," t.)

i

L

COLLEGIATE
HAIRSTYLES
to Please Yo !
They're suave;
Individualistic;

I

! @1
f NO

Smart-
HAIRCUTTERS
WAITING

The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

0

U

~"d 07
VV

STUDENT BIKE SHOP
Welcomes you back
with a SPECIAL on
BIKE COVERS
Reg. $3.39 .9. NOW $2.75

Be on the INSrIDE
of 'Michigan Sports

{e /oundh4ppi?C5 s7/kiat 1"

All Freshman Men
Invited to
Union Tryout Meeting
Thurs. Sept. 27, 4:15 P.M. or
7:15 P.M.
Room 3M Union
Slippery Rock Alumni Ass.

1

I

I

I

Why, you ask, did he find happiness at last as a hog-
flogger? Light another firm and fragrant Philip Morris,
taste that true tobacco flavor, puff, relax, let sweet lassi-
tude possess your limbs, and listen.
Next door to the hog-floggery was an almond grove
owned by a girl named Chimera Emrick. Chimera was
pink and white and marvelously hinged, and Alaric was
hopelessly in love the moment he clapped eyes on her.
Each day he came to the almond grove to woo Chimera,
but to no avail. He tried with all his vigor and guile,
but she, alas, stayed cool.
Then one day Alarie got a brilliant idea. It was the
day before the annual Omaha Almond Festival. On this
day, as we all know, every almond grower in Omaha
enters a float in the big parade. The floats always consist
of large cardboard almonds hanging from large cardboard
almond trees.
Alaric's inspiration was to stitch pieces of pigskin
together and inflate them until they looked like big,
plump almonds. "These sure beat skinny old cardboard
almonds," said Alari to himself. "Tomorrow they will
surely take first prize for Chimera, and she will be mine !"
Early the next morning Alaric came running to
Chimera with his inflated pigskin almonds, but she, alas,
told him she was not entering a float that year. In fact,
she had just sold her almond grove and was moving East
to try out with the Boston Red Sox.
Alaric, upon hearing these glum tidings, flew into a
violent rage. He started kicking his pigskin almonds-all
over the place. And who should be walking by at that-
very instant but Abner Doubleday!
Mr. Doubleday, who had invented baseball some years

I

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II

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