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September 28, 1956 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-28

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Once again the Daily Sports Staff will wrack its brains to come
up with the winners of the 20 "Grid Picks" contests.
This year we will print the predictions of our three senior editors
and five night editors along with selections of a guest forecaster.
This week Daily City Editor Lee Marks will join the "panel of
Associate Sports Editor Dick Cramer, last year's winner, will again
be competing and hopes to successfully defend his "Forecasting Cham-

Gridders Drill;
Durocher Views

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A stiff session of regular drills,
was featured in yesterday's final
strenuous football practice before
the initial clash with UCLA Satur-
Three week's work appeared to
be crammed into a succession of'

(Consensus selections
Birmingham, Ala.
2. Auburn vs. TENNESSEE at
3. California at ILLINOIS
4. Connecticut at YALE
5. DUKE at Virginia
7. IOWA at Indiana
8. Iowa State at NORTH-
9. Kentucky , vs. MISSISSIPPI
at Memphis, Tenn.
10. Marquette at WISCONSIN

appear in capitals)
11. MARYLAND at Wake Forest
13. MINNESOTA at Washington
14. Missouri at PURDUE
15. Nebraska at OHIO STATE
16. North Carolina at OKLA-
17. Oregon State at SO. CAL-
18. PITTSBURGH at Syracuse
19. Texas Tech at BAYLOR
20. William & Mary at NAVY

DAVE GREY - Michigan, Tenn., Illinois, Yale, Duke, Ga. Tech.,
Iowa, NU, Miss., Wisc., Md., MSU., Minn., Purdue, OSU, Okla., USC,
Pitt, Texas Tech, Navy.
DICK CRAMER - Michigan, Tenn., Illinois, Yale, Duke, Ga.
Tech., Iowa, NU, Miss., Wisc., Md. Stanford, Washington, Purdue,
OSU, Okla., USC, Pitt, Baylor, Navy.
STEVE HEILPERN - Michigan, Auburn, Illinois, Yale, Duke,
Ga.-Tech, Iowa, NU, Miss., Wisc., Md., MSU, Minn., Purdue, OSU,
.Okla., USC, Pitt, Baylor, Navy.
JIM BAAD - Michigan, Tenn., Illinois, Yale, Duke, Ga. Tech,
Iowa, NU, Kentucky, Wisc., Md., MSU, Minn., Purdue, OSU, Okla.,
USC, Pitt, Baylor, Navy.
BRUCE BENNETT - Michigan, Tenn., Illinois, Yale, Duke, Ga.
Tech, Iowa, NU, Kentucky, Wisc., Md., MSU, Minn., Purdue, OSU,
Okla., USC, Pitt, Baylor, Navy.
JOHN HILLYER - Michigan, Tenn., Illinois, Yale, Duke, Ga.
Tech., Indiana, NU, Miss., Wisc., Md., MSU, Minn., Purdue, OSU, Okla.,
Ore. St., Syracuse, Baylor, Navy.
HANK ROSENBAUM - Michigan, Tenn., Illinois, Yale, Duke,
Ga. Tech, Iowa, NU, Miss., Wisc., Md., MSU, Washington, Purdue,

In the small group of persons
gathered to watch Michigan run
through its paces at yesterday's
practice sessions was a man who
is familar to all but appeared to be
out of his element.
Leo Durocher, one-time manager
of two National League teams, was
on the job, however, and all busi-
ness. He is currently working for
NBC, doing the color comment for
Coast football games.
His visit to practice was for the
purpose of familarizing himself
with the Michigan offensive set-up
and the players so that words will
come easily during his stint in
broadcast booth.
Durocher seemed tremendously
impressed with both the Michigan
Stadium and the new press box.
Of the stadium he remarked, "IveI
never seen a place that would seat
100,000 people and still have every
seat a good one." The size and skill
of this year's Wolverine squad im-
pressed Durocher and he remarked
to the effect that this seemed like
the best team Michigan has had
since they were last in the Rose
Turning to baseball, principally
the National League race, he said,
"I think Fred Haney's Braves have
better speed and pitching than
Brooklyn, and I think and hope
they'll win."
Here's something of a coinci-
dence. The day Durocher shows up
in Detroit (he's staying there in-
stead of in Ann Arbor for the
weekend) the Tigers' manager,
Bucky Harris resigns. "Had any
calls from Fred Knorr (new Tiger
president) ?" quipped a bystander.
Durocher smiled broadly-and de-
vied everything.

And with some of the new faces
and power on the field, will also
come some new means of support
to help rebuild the lapses of real
enthusaism that have been notice-
able in recent years.
One of the main problems in the
past has been keeping the crowd
alert as when the cheers are com-
ing. This year the cheerleading
squad of Nick Wiese, Ralph Watts,
Jack Campbell, Ed Gagnier, Jim
Hayslett, Dick Kimball, Dana
Larson and Tom Taylor will be
using the microphones of the
Block 'M' section.
More Microphones Expected
These will try to be turned to
reach the majority of the Michi-
gan student body. Also, other mic-
rophones are hoped to be added
soon if this helps. The total num-
ber of usable cheers is going to
be smaller, and only the most
familiar ones will be called for
a special quartet apart from the

THE SPIRIT of '57 is a phrase that has been floating around cam-
pus in recent days ... a new spirit that apparently has been gain-
ing momentum as tomorrow's game nears.
Thanks to the activity of the Wolverine Club and the Michigan
cheerleaders, new efforts are being made to reorganize and revitalize
some of the cheering at the Stadium. It seems a step in the right
direction, as we enter a potentially fine Michigan sports year.
Let's face "subjective" facts. The Michigan football team that
will take the field tomorrow should be stronger than last year's, which
won seven and lost two.


Van Heusen asks:


... watches Wolverines

rapid review as the Wolverines
workedaon nearly every phase of
their game.
The drills began with a round
of spirited warm-up calisthentics
and ended with a dummy scrim-
mage featuring reverses and end-
around plays.
Sandwiched in - between were
pass-defense work, place kicking,
punting and a rehearsal of the
various defensive patterns.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan again
used his reserves to simulate the
UCLA offensive and concentrated
for the major part on the pass
patterns employed by the Coast

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
...new techniques
Acrobatics will be handled by
rest of the cheerleading team.

OSU, Okla., USC, Pitt, Baylor, Navy.
AL WINKELSTEIN - Michigan, Auburn, Illinois, Yale,
Ga. Tech, Iowa, NU, Miss., Wisc., Md., MSU, Minn., Purdue,
Okla., USC, Pitt, Baylor, Navy.
LEE MARKS - Michigan, Tenn., Cal., Yale, Duke, SMU,
Iowa St., Miss., Wisc., Md., MSU, Minn., Mo., OSU, Okla., USC,
1 cuse; Baylor, Navy.


Mike Jacobson, president of the Wolvernie Club that handles the
Block 'M' section and pep rallies, has also been working to boost the
Blue this fall.
FOR EXAMPLE, "the Yellow and Blue" will be printed on the back
of the Block 'M' cards, and plans are in order for pins and other
color devices to be distributed later in the season.
The first pep rally -- a week from tonight, before the Michigan
State game - will be held in the historic cement stands of Ferry
Field, where a stage can be set up. The pep rallies will be reorganized
not only to encourage the Michigan spirit, but also to discourage any
mass raids on the coeds' dormitories. Some Friday afternoon pep ses-
sions at the Union are in the wind.
So when you dodge your way into the giant Michigan Stadium
tomorrow afternoon, be ready to see some new features --- a team, a
press box and a spirit.
Sport Shorts

Here's how students in dif-
ferent majors describe Van
Biology Major: Van Heusen
will survive, because it fits.
Psychology Major: Van
Heusen is well-adjusted to me.
Physics Major: E-VH*.
Economics Major: Nobody
can compete with Van Heusen.
English Major: Oh that this
too, too solid flesh would
always wear Van Heusen.
History Major: Van Heusen
is great for dates.
Archeology Major: Dig that
Van Heusen! Makes you lick
your Cheops.
Yes, friend, from N.Y.U. to

the College of the Pacific,
there's complete agreement
that Van Heusen has a know-
ing way with men's wear. In
shirts, pajamas, sport shirts,
shorts, ties and handkerchiefs,
Van Heusen advances your
style with casual, comfortable
good looks. Look for Van
Heusen. In fact, demand Van
Heusen. And,mind you, buy it.
At better stores everywhere,
or write to Phillips-Jones
Corp., 417 Fifth Avenue, New
York 16, New York. Makers
of Van Heusen Shirts - Sport
Shirts - Ties . Pajamas
Handkerchiefs - Underwear
Swimwear . Sweaters.

L ) )

Here's How to Play

*Elegance=Van Heusen.


Richardson, No. 1 player of the
U.S. Davis Cup team, will compete
against Italy, European zone
champion, this weekend although
handicapped by a pulled tendon
in his right foot.
In the draw, Richardson was
paired against Nicola Pietrangeli
with Vic Sexias drawn against Or-
lande Sirola.
Richardson first noticed the ail-
ment after a workout Wednesday.
Early Thursday he went to a hos-
pital where he had his foot taped.
After that he worked out at the
River Club.
a - *
M E L B O U R N E (M-)-Strained
Achilles tendons in both feet may

cause John Landy, the world's
record miler, to miss the first
Australian Olympic trials in two
weeks' time.
* * *
fielder Roger Maris threw out the
potential tying run at the plate in
the ninth inning last night as the
Indianapolis Indians of the Am-
erican Assn. tacked up a 3-2 vic-
tory for a 1-0 lead over the Roch-
ester Redwings of the Internation-
al League in their Little World
Series inaugural.
Righthander John Gray needed
help from lefty Bud Daley to re-
tire the final Rochester batter, as
Gray picked up his third straight
post-season win for the Indians.

For All
Come to
302 South Main NO 2-1811

A total of 24 puzzles will appear before the Christmas
holiday. Get started now in Old Gold's exciting new
game for college students only.
Here are the Official Tangle Schools
I. PRIZES (a) P. Lorillard Company, the makers of P. Lorillard Company reserves the right (only In the
OLD GOLD CIGARETTES, will award a total of 86 event of further tie or ties) to require contestants to
prizes, valued at more than $16,000-to college students solve as many tie-breaking puzzles under supervision,
in the United States in accordance with the following and without assistance, as are necessary to determine
Official Rules. (See complete list of prizes.) (b) This a single winner for, each prize.
game will consist of twenty-four (24) monogrammed
puzzle drawings to be published in this and other 3. NOTE (a) When entrants have completed solutions
college newspapers; three puzzles each week for eight to the complete set of 24 initial puzzles, which are to be
weeks, and a series of tie-breaking puzzles, if needed, published three per week in this paper, the solutions
as outlined in rule 2. (c) Contestants must arrange the are to be printed or typewritten by the entrant in the
scrambled letters from each of the 24 monogrammed answer space provided on the puzzle (or a reasonable
drawings so that they correctly spell the name of a facsimile). The complete set of 24 puzzles must be
certain American college or university. In the scrambled answered, neatly trimmed and enclosed in an envelope,
drawings there are no superfluous letters, no distortion flat and not rolled and addressed to:-Tangle Schools,
of letters, and no letters are left out to confuse or mis- P. O. Box 26A, Mount Vernon 10, N. Y., and mailed
lead entrants. A clue will be furnished with each draw- bearing a postmark not later than December 19, 1956.
ing to help identify the correct answer to the puzzle. Decorated, pasted or embellished puzzles are not per-
mitted. Each set of 24 puzzles must be accompanied by
2. (a) The person complying with all the rules of the a wrapper from any type OLD GOLD CIGARETTE
game and solving the highest number of puzzles package-(REGULAR, KING-SIZE OR FILTER
correctly will be declared the winner of the first prize, KINGS) or a reasonable facsimile thereof. (b) More de-
a 40-day tour of the world for two persons-the winner tailed instructions on the mailing of completed sets of
and another person of his choosing or, at the option of puzzles will be published later. No Solutions are to be
the winner, the first prize shall consist of $5,000 to be sent in separately. Save the puzzles and your solutions
paid to the winner. The person complying with all the so that they may be submitted as a complete set at the
rules of the game and solving the second highest number end of the game. Entrants are not limited as to the num-
of puzzles correctly will be declared the winner of the ber of complete sets of Solutions. However, each set must
second prize. In like manner, the winners of the remain. be submitted individually, and only one prize will be
ing 84 prizes will be determined. (b) In case more than awarded to any one entrant. (c) After the deadline for
one person solves correctly the same number of puzzles, mailing solutions, the correct answers to all 24 puzzles
the prize tied for, and as many subsequent prizes as will be published in a single issue of this paper. Each
there are persons tied, will be reserved and those so tying contestant must keep an accurate record of all solutions
will be required to solve a set of tie-breaking puzzles, to and check his answers with the published correct answers.
determine the order in which the reserved prizes will be
awarded. Each of the tie-breaking puzzles will be com- 4. WHO MAY ENTER: (a) This game is open to all bona
prised of scrambled letters forming the names of either fide college students in the United States: that is,
one, two or three American colleges or universities. Clues persons who, at the time of entering, are duly registered
with each puzzle drawing will indicate whether the in an accredited college or university within the
puzzle contains one, two or three schools to be iden- continental boundaries of the United States, except that
tified. If, after solutions have been submitted to this the game is not open to students whose immediate fami-
second set of puzzles, a tie or ties still remain, those tied lies are employed by P. Lorillard Company or its adver-
will be required to solve another tie-breaking puzzle. Ac- tising agencies. Contest is subject to all State and
companying this tie-breaker will be an official list of Federal regulations. (b) Contestants may, if they
American colleges and universities. From these, contest- prefer, make copies of the puzzles by hand. Copies of
ants will make up a list of schools and colleges in accord- the puzzles and of OLD GOLD package wrappers
ance with instructions to be given at that time. The reproduced by a multiple process such as carbon paper
contestant earning the highest score in so doing will be or mimeograph are not acceptable. Entrants who want
awarded the highest of -the prizes tied for. The next back puzzles and copy of Official Rules may obtain them
highest prize will be awarded the contestant earning the by addressing their request to Tangle Schools Back
second highest score and so on down through the re- Puzzles, P. O. Box 9, Grand Central Annex, New York
served prizes that have been tied for. These tie-breaking 17, N. Y., enclosing 5t in payment for each puzzle
puzzles, if necessary, will be mailed to each contestant, desired and / or rules, together with a STAMPED

SELF-ADDRESSED envelope. (c) Prior to receiving
a prize each winner may be required to sign an affi
davit certifying that he or she is eligible to compete in
accordance with rule 4-a; that he or she has not bought,
sold or exchanged the puzzle solutions and is not
acting for, either by proxy or in collaboration with, any
person who is not qualified to participate under the rules.
5. METHOD OF JUDGING: Decision of the judges Is
final and contestants so agree upon entering the game.
Solutions to the puzzles will be judged on correctness,
including the spelling of the names. All entries become
the property of P. Lorillard Company. None will be
returned. P. Lorillard Company cannot be responsible
for any solutions unduly delayed or lost in the mails;
this also applies to mail from the P. Lorillard Company
to any contestant. On entering the game, each con-
testant accepts the foregoing rules as binding. P.
Lorillard Company reserves the right to disqualify any
entrants not conforming. Evidence indicating collusion
by or ineligibility of contestants will automatically
disqualify such contestants. P. Lorillard Company
reserves the right to correct any typographical errors or
other errors which may appear in any published matter
in connection with this game. P. Lorillard Co., insofar
as publication of puzzles is concerned, is responsible
only for submitting material for publication to news-
papers involved.
Copyright 1956, Harry H. Hollister
CLUE: The third oldest institution of
higher education in the United States, this
university was chartered in 1701, and
later named for a native of Boston. Walter
Camp was a great football coach here.
Save this alphabet. Letters shown in all puzzles
will have the same characteristics. Notice the
M's have straight sides; the W's are slanted.
Note the difference between the N's and the Z's,

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results


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START NOW !tStart smoking those great Old Gold cigarettes... start playing the great
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