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October 16, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-16

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1069

rain RHE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY1 OCTOBER 16,1956 TUE MIChIGAN DAilY

Ll ili

Conference

committee

Blasts

at

Ofer

This morning otFuture Athletic Picture Dim
STATE STREET Unless Reforms Are Made

.7

r

Too Much Blue for Ted'
r1 E DRESSING ROOM wasn't too crowded now. A few of the
players were still dressing. The managers were finishing their job.
Nobody was looking too happy. Then we saw the man we were looking
for. We didn't have to walk over to him. He came to us.
"I suppose you fellows want to see me," he said. He was smiling,
but it wasn't the kind of smile that comes easily. His team had just
been humiliated, and Earl "Red" Blaik's teams have seldom been
humiliated. But, besides coaching a team, Blaik had another job
awaiting him; he had to face the reporters after it was all over.'
Sometimes it's rough. This time it was.
We formed a semi-circle around Army's coach. He didn't waste
any time, speaking freely, logically, coherently. You can learn an
awful lot about football by listening to a coach of Blaik's stature.
"Michigan has a very fine football
team," he admitted. "Better than
last year. We were expecting quite
a game, and we sure got one."
Did he expect to lose by so big
a score? "Expect to lose by that ?
much?" he repeated. "No, we didn t
expect to lose-at all. To be quite
frank, I had great hopes of win-
ping this game. I knew that Mich-
igan would be tough, but I honestly
a thought we had a good chance.
We don't know what happened
and won't find out until we study
the movies. As for my immediate
post-game reaction, I'm stunned.
Any coach would be stunned if
his- team made eight fumbles, los-
ing the ball after six of them. Any
coach would be stunned if his team :
was losing by 48 points going into
the Afinal quarter. .I have seen
Arm ay an gamsv. I have ...
seen them at their best (Blanchard
and Davis) and at their worst
(right after the cribbing scandal), COACH BLAIK
but, Saturday's performance was ... 'stunned'
unbelievable.
Blaik knew 'be had lost to a better team, but said that Army's
excessive fumbling did not result from bruising tackling by Michigan.
We had to agree with him on this point. The Cadets often fumbled
before they were hit. "I'm sure it has something to do with the
mechanics of exchange," he said, "but we'll know for sure after
seeing the movies."
Good Day for the Scrubs ..
Let's not take anything away from the Wolverines. They played
superb football, and could have run the score into the sixties if they
had wished. It was a wonderful game for almost everyone on the
Michigan bench. Most of the scrubs saw action. The stars were at
their peaks. And-here's an interesting note-the casualty list isn't
long at all.
Jim Dickey and Jack Lousma incurred ankle injuries against the
Cadets, and probably won't play against. Northwestern this week. On
the brighter side, Ron Kramer and Terry Barr, although not com-
pletely recovered from their injuries, did not aggravate their bruises
further.
Let's throw in this opinion for comment. Kick it around, but
please don't mutilate it. Remember Michigan State's team last year?
They lost to Michigan by one touchdown early in the season... and
were a menace after that.
Michigan might very well copy the Spartans of '55 this year.

(Continued from Page 1)
admission, tutoring and curriculum
counsel, all undermining the aca-.
demic integrity of the conference'
members.
"Coaching staffs will be em-
ployed only incidentally for their
teaching abilities; their prime
qualification will be recruiting
ability and secondary school con-
tacts.
"A state of disunity amounting
to virtual-anarchy will occur in the
administration of rules and regula-
tions, as their meaning and effect
will be interpreted to its own ad-
vantage by each school.
"Athletes will be segregated in
all campus activities from student
bodies at large. The latter, if
they show interest at all, will sup-
port college teams only as they
show interest in any gladitorial
contest.
"Their behavior will be exactly
that expected at any such contest'
and not subject to school disci-
pline. The educational aspect of
spectator sports in fostering the
ideal of good sportsmanship will
have completely disappeared."
Chinese Tie
Turkey, 1-1L,
In Soccer.-Tilt
In the second round of the In-
ternational Students' Association
Soccer Tournament last Sunday
at Wines Field China held de-
fending champion Turkey to a 1-1
tie.
Time after time the Turks pene-
trated deep into the Chinese de-
fenses, only to be repulsed. K. C.
Quan, China's goalie, thrilled the
crowd with his spectacular saves.
China's Francis Cheng and Tur-
key's Mazaffer Ozdenler provided
the scoring in the overtime game.
Last year's runners-up, Burma,
lost to Venezuela, 3-1. Alcides
Guevara, Alvaro Estrella and Ar-
mando Vargas were responsible for
Venezuela's goals. Chan Tha
scored for the losers.
The International Eleven grap-
pled with Latvia and came out on
the long end of a 6-3 score. Bill
Pentland from Scotland and Arm-
strong Mensah from the Gold
Coast shared the scoringhonors
with three and two goals respec-
tively.
The fourth game of the after-
noon saw Thailand trounce Korea,
5-0. T. Bunuck captured the lime-
light with three goals.
rule. It is rare that a prospective

Persistent
Entry Wins
Grid Picks
Persistence pays off!
After entering the Grid Picks
contest every week for the past
two seasons, Mrs. Ann Jacobs of
Birmingham, Michigan, finally
turned up a winner.
Her 16-4 record shared top hon-
ors with Leslie Kert, 425 S. Divi-
sion. Both contestants picked the
identical score for the Michigan-
Army game and each will receive'
two free tickets to either the Mich-
igan or State theaters.
This week's contest closes at
noon, Friday, October 19. Winners
will receive two free tickets to
either "Foreign Intrigue," to be
featured at the Michigan theater,
or "Toward the Unknown." which
will be showing at the State.
Please inclose a forecast of the
Michigan - Northwestern game's
score as this will be the deciding
factor in case of multiple ties.
Entries may be mailed to Grid
Picks, Student Publications Build-
ing, 420 Maynard Street, or
brought to the main desk on the
second floor of The Daily.

Patterson,
Moore Plan'
Title Fight
CHICAGO (A)-Floyd Patterson
and Archie Moore have agreed to
meet in a ,15-round heavyweight
title fight in Chicago Stadium Fri-
day, Nov. 30, the International
Boxing Club announced yesterday.
The contract signing will be in
Chicago next week and terms will
be announced at that time, the
IBC said.
The ageless Moore was knocked
out in the 11th round of his
heavyweight title attempt by
champion Rocky Marciano, now
retired, in September of last year.
Patterson hasn't fought since
last June 8 when he defeated Hur-
ricane Jackson in 12 rounds. He
fractured a hand in that fight.

AP Rates '1' Eighth
Michigan moved from 12th to eighth in the Associated Press na-
tional football rankings this week as a result of its decisive trouncing
of Army last Saturday.
1. Oklahoma (67) (3-0) 1,173.
2. Mich. State (45) (3-0) 1,148
3. Georgia Tech (5) (3-0) 900.
4. Texas Christian (2) (3-0) 751.
5. Ohio State (3-0) 721.
6. Mississippi (7) (4-0) 552
7. Tennessee (3) (3-0) 531
8. MICHIGAN (2-1) 411.
9. Southern Cal. (3-9) 272.
10. Baylor (4-0) 168.
We believe
OUR HAIRSTYLESS MICHIGAN
,(1 8eRONKRAMER
-715 N. University '

H. 0. CRISLER
... on Committee

The report also said:
Recruiting at Big Ten schools is
characterized by increasingly ef-
ficient and energetic organization,
amounting to nearly complete
pre-matriculation screening of
squad personnel.
Out of 258 Conference football
lettermen last year, 246 had been
interviewed or corresponded with
prior to matriculation by football
staff members.
Pre-School Visits Prevail
Campus visits prior to enroll-
ment for the purpose of inter-
views with coaching staff are the
athlete will not have made visits
to at least three schools. A sur-
vey indicates that upwards of 500
prospective athletes will visit each
Conference school this year.
Entertainment of prospects for
the current year averages nearly
$5,000, running to as high as $13,-
600. The report didn't say if it
was an average per school, as was
indicated.
Coaches have been hired with
specific attention to their con-
tacts among high school coaches
in certain "fertile" areas. All but
one Big Ten football staff reports
it maintains a filing system or a
clipping service to tabulate the
records of high school players.
There is increasing reliance
upon alumni to establish contacts
and arrange campus visits. A var-
iation of this is the high school

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THIS WEEK'S GAMES
Northwestern at MICHIGAN
Alabama at Tennessee
Arkansas at Texas
Army at Syracuse
Auburn at Georgia Tech
Brown at Pennsylvania
Columbia at Harvard
Illinois at Minnesota
Indiana at Nebraska
Louisiana St. at Kentucky
Michigan St. at Notre Dame
Penn St. at Ohio St.
Pittsburgh at Duke
Tulane at Mississippi
Purdue at Wisconsin
Southern Methodist at Rice
Stanford at Oregon
Tex. Christian at Tex. A&M
UCLA at California
Washington at S. Cal

Discover now how your abilities will fit
into the ever-expanding communica-
tions industry when you're ready to start
your business career.
For a personal appraisal of your future
prospects in this vital industry, call or
visit your Placement Counselor now
and arrange an interview with our repre-
sentatives. They'll be on campus soon
to talk with-
SENIOR ENGINEERS
in these fields
Industrial Civil
Mechanical Electrical
Chemical Architectural
Michigan Bell Telephone Company
American Telephone & Telegraph Company
Bell Telephone Laboratories
Western Electric Company
Sandia Corporation

for vee tDIWCIIT 1

I

MICHIGAN TROUNCED:
Cooley, Scott,_Williams Win I-M Tilts

By BOB BOLTON
Cooley House, an also-ran
among residence hall football
teams last year, moved a step clos-
er to a first-place intramural
playoff berth by romping over
Michigan House, 25-0, for its third
straight victory.
Ten Games Played
A full slate of ten games were
played yesterday in the. Indian-
summer heat that blanketed South
Ferry Field. Seven of the contests
were residence halls class "A" and
three were social fraternity "B".
Tailba fk Bruce Conybear led
Cooley to victory as he fired three
touchdown passes - one each to
Ed Gordon, Kim Greene and Sid
Levine. Gordon scored the last
touchdown by moving 20 yds. with
a pitchout from Greene.
Scott spotted Adams an early
touchdown and then roared back
with two of its own to win a hard

fought 13-6 victory. Both the Scott
markers followed the same route
as Jack Mogk hit Les Janoff twice
in the Adams end zone with well-
placed heaves.
The combination of Ron Jerni-
gan to Ron Deem clicked for two
Kramer Article,
"Terror of the Big Ten," an
article about Michigan's Ron
Kramer,, appears in the new
issue of Saturday Evening Post
which came out today.
touchdowns as Williams downed
Van Tyne for its second straight
win, 12-0.
Greene Tops Reeves'
Val Milholland streaked the
length of the field with an inter-
cepted pass in the fading moments
of play to give Greene a 12-6 win
over Reeves House.

Hot tempers seemed to be the
byword as Gomberg House rolled
to its second straight win by crush-
ing Huber, 27-7. The game was a
bitterly-fought contest from the
opening whistle and several rough-
ness penalties were called.
In other residence hall games,
Hinsdale defeated Anderson, 19-
12; Strauss edged Wenley, 14-13,
and Kelsey downed Winchell, 12-
0; while in social fraternity "B"
ball, Theta Chi squeezed by Tau
Delta Phi in overtime, 7-6; Sigma
Alpha Epsilon hammered Phi
Gamma Delta, 19-6 and Delta Tau
Delta edged by Pi Lambda Phi,
14-13.

All men interested in fresh-
man basketball should report
to Yost Fieldhouse tomorrow at
7:00 p.m. Bring your own equpi-
ment and be ready for practice.
-Bill Perigo
coaches clinic, both on the campus
and off. Here contacts and "good
will" are established with the
coaches who can direct prospects
to a particular school.
Alumni or friends of the school'
are being systematically organ-
ized into clubs for the specific
purpose of inspiring contacts and
arranging campus visits, in con-
trast to the original Conference
concept of individual and volun-
tary alumni activity.
"KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR"
Try our
COLLEGIAN STYLES
* NO WAITING
e® 11BARBERS
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theater

"______1

STANDARD OIL COMPANY
OF CALIFORNIA
CALIFORNIA RESEARCH CORPORATION
AND OTHER SUBSIDIARIES
Representatives will be on the campus
OCTOBER 24 and 25, 1956
to interview

Why should you
choose your
FALL CLOTHES
today ?
Because every day you put it off
diminishes your chances of finding
just the clothes you'd like best. Our
selection of the fine HYDE PARK
clothes is much the most attractive
and comprehensive we've had for six
years . .. but choicest fabrics are still
limited . . . imports especially . . .
and a week from now you may dis-
cover that some other fellow has beat-
en you to the very ones you would
have liked most. Why let that happen
... when you can avoid it by making
your selection today.
HYDE PARK SUITS
$64.50 - $67.50
Cloth Craft Suits $55.00

* ;rl2 . 9 4t11:"/ :: ::
) .,"' ft "(
.: .
By Hyde Pork

'09 Grads at the Penn Relays?

N O this isn't a new kind of relay race for the old
timers. It's the familiar scene of passing the flag
to signal the other lane to come through a road build-
ing project. It's a time for horn blowing and top blow.
ing. Yet, these delays are far shorter than they used to be.
Even with the enormous highway building programs
now being undertaken by state and federal authorities,
you lose less time at detours. Why? Because today's
road building machinery gets more done in one 8-hour
shift than used to get done in two days.

in. They virtually eliminate friction. Mean longer life,
less maintenance. They keep he machines rolling that
keep America on the got
The vital role Timken bearings, steel and rock bits
play in making America's machinery better keeps us
moving up. And because up is a good way to go, you may
be interested in what the Timken Company can offer
college graduates. For details, write for our booklet:
"Career Opportunities at the Timken Company".
The Timken Roller Bearing Company, Canton 6, Ohio.

I

11

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