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November 09, 1956 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-09

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

F RMAY, NOVEMBER 9,1966

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 9.1958

liclZigan

Tightens

De'fense

as

Ilhm

.
,..rte.. , .

Nears

NAMED 'BACK OF WEEK':

Herrnslein Cited for Performance

Michigan fullback John Herrn-
stein continues to reap honors for
his fine'performance last Satur-
day against Iowa.
The Wolverine sophomore has
been named "Midwest Back of the
Week" by the United Press. Ear-
lier, the Associated Press had
named him as runner-up in their
similar, national poll.
Herrnstein ran for 66 yards in
18 carries against the Hawkeyes
and picked up several vital first
downs in Michigan's drive for its
winning touchdown.
Michigan's Ron Kramer also re-
ceived consideration in the Asso-

ciated Press poll for "Lineman of
the Week." The award went to
Don Stephenson, Georgia Tech
center. .I
* ** s
Morrall Faces Draft
SAN FRANCISCO - Earl Mor-
rall, first string quarterback for
the San Francisco 49ers of the
National Football League, has
been ordered to report to his draft
board in Muskegon on Dec. 10 for
induction into the Army.
The orders mean that the for-
mer Michigan State All American
will miss the. 49ers season finale
against Baltimore and possibly the
Dec. 8 game with Green Bay.

Named Soph of Year
NEW YORK - Herb Score,
Cleveland's fastballing lefthander,
has been named the American!
League's "Sophomore of the Year"
by the Baseball Writers Associa-
tion of America in an annual poll
conducted by the Associated Press.
Score, who had an even better
record this year than he did when
he was named "Rookie of the
Year" in 1955, was named on 103
of the 206 ballots cast.
Detroit Tiger pitcher Frank
Lary was runner up with 63, while
New York's Johnny Kucks polled
32.

ungarians May Cause
T rouble at Melbourne
MELBOURNE, iP)-Olympic of- i"These people will not compete
ficials struggling to preserve the uneCom isclraspk-
i ntga s i facpreepr teaunder Communist colors, a spokes-
ancient games in face of political ma ai."Itik hy1ol
crises and recurring withdrawals withdraw "I ding so."
steeled themselves yesterday for withdraw before doing so."
the impending arrival of a strong The Hungarian team won 16
Hungarian team which threatens gold medals at* Helsinki in 1952'
new and more bitter repercussions. and was third in the unofficialE
Tbe Hungarians, most of whom points standings behind the United
Te H;ngtrtensanstRufswham
fought against the Russians in the States and Russia.
IOthers Withdraw
I-D cards will be required The situation is similar to that
along with the student tickets which caused the withdrawal of
for tomorrow's game. Communist China because the flag
of the Nationalist China team from
Formosa was raised at the village.

Smith Back in Lineup;
Will See Limited Action
A sharp northern wind couldn't
chill the high spirits of the Mich- and intercepted the reserves' at-
igan football squd yesterday. tempts.
The Wolverines looked alert as Corona Out
they anticipated tomorrow's game Later on the first and second

.I
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;;

with Illinois. a perennial jinx
team for Michigan.
The gridders did notscrimmage
yesterday but stressed pass de-
fense as the reserve squad car-
ried out various Illinois pass pat-
terns against the first and sec-
ond string. The defense performed
well as it constantly batted down

WILLIE SMITH
... leg heals

1

recent uprising, were schedtuled to
arrive Saturday.
Trouble Expected
Controversy may explode at the
official, flag-raising ceremony at
which Communist colors bearng
the hammer and sickle' are to be
hoisted in accordance with Olym-
pic tradition.

Holland, Spain, Switzerland and oc rl
Iraq subsequently pulled out as a occer Clu
result of fighting and international First
tensions in Europe and the Middle Seeks First
East.
Meanwhile, uncomfirmed reports W in o Yea
are that four other nations are on W in of Year
the brink of quitting the games.
These are Denmark, Norway, Bel- The Michigan Soccer Club, still
gium, and Luxembourg. looking for its first victory of the
-- _ _- campaign, entertains E a s t e r n
Michigan College tomorrow morn-
ing at 10 a.m. on the field just
east- of the Michigan Stadium.
The Michigan team, with a loss
and a tie under its belt, has re-
gained the services of Jose Reines'
goalie from Colombia, who missed
the Kalamazoo game last week-
end with a leg injury.

teams practiced offensive drills.
Stressing a running attack, they
ran through a series of plays
starting from both the T and single
wing formations.
It was learned yesterday that
right guard Clem Corona will be
out of the lineup indefinitely as a
result of a back injury that he suf-
fered on Wednesday. This came as
quite a blow to the team since
Jerry Marciniak, the other re-
placement for first stringer Mary
Nyren, is out with a chest injury.
Coach Oosterbaan has been forced
to place tackle Jim Davies in the
guard spot.
Willie Smith, who has missed ac-
tion for a couple of weeks, prac-
ticed yesterday and appeared re-
covered from his leg injury. Ter-
ry Barr was not at practice. The
chance of aggravating his injured
ankle was too great. Both Smith
and Barr are expected to see some
action in Saturday's game.
The Illini are currently lodged
in sixth place in the Big Ten, with
one win, two losses and a tie. Their
lone triumph was an upset over
Michigan State two weeks ago,
while they have tied Purdue and
lost to Minnesota and Ohio State,

I

We would li&e to apologize for the ad bearing our
name which appeared in the Gargoyle Wednesday.
r Although we contracted for the advertising
space - the idea for the ad was entirely that of the
Gargoyle Staff - NOT OURSI
STUDENT BICYCLE SHOP
1519 South University

DON'T KEEP iT
A SECRET.
There's No Wait

CLEM CORONA
... back injured

I'l

.'

i .. ..

Also rejoining the squad is high'
scoring Willy Pentland, of Scot-
land, who will team with fellow
countryman Tony Wallwork and
Bob Barnett on the first line.

I

injuries May Hinder Lions
In Quest for NFL Crown

I

I

ICE CUBES
KEG BEER
114 E. William St.
- Between
Main and Fourth Ave.
Phone NO 8-7191
OPEN
Daily 10 A.M. to 12 P.M.
Sundays Noon to 7 P.M.
e BEER !

I

HAIRSTYLING
TO PLEASE!!
Try our
" WORKMANSHIP
* PERSONNEL
O SERVICE
I1 Haircutters
The Daseola Barbers
near Michigan Theater

WASHINGTON ( )-Injuries will
deprive Detroit of one, possibly
two, regulars and cause a shuffle
in Washington's backfield for the
Lions-Redskins National Football
League game at Washington Sun-
day.
Bud Erickson, Lion's publicity

WE HAVE ICE CUBES

I

I

t!

U

WINE " SOFT DRINKS

I

RICHMAN BROS.

S

director, said yesterday the club
was considering shifting defensive
end Gil Mains to the injured re-
serve list because of a hairline
fracture received just above the
ankle in unbeaten Detroit's win
over San Francisco last Sunday.
Anyone interested in play-
ing Co - Recreation volleyball
may sign up at the IM office
tonight.. Co-Recreation is from
7:30 until 10:00 every Friday
night.
-Shel Chambers
Halfback Don McIlhenny, who
hurt his knee against San Fran-
cisco, alsomay be unable to play.
Redskin Coach Joe Kuharich
said quarterback Eddie LeBaron
and fullback Dale Atkeson are
still troubled by leg injuries.
Kuharich indicated he would
start Al Dorow in place of LeBaron
and move halfback Leo Elter to
fullback. This would upgrade
Tommy Runnels to a starting half-
back position, along with Dick
James.

JULIE ANDREWS

says:
Igg2rns

TUXEDOS
for that pledge formal, term party
9445
A 1 NN RBOR LOTHING
113 SOUTH MAIN STREET'

"Ierily,

a Professor

i
&- i

I
V o
o o oao 0 0 0 000
0 00° Oo cop
O o o o o o ° Oo ° ° 0
0 0 0 no o 0 n0
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O O O O
K) OO0

among

magazines!"

I

Julie Andrews, twenty-one-year-old British girl, plays Eliza
Doolittle in the sensational Broadway success "My Fair Lady'
--a musical adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion."
Q. Miss Andrews, had you ever been away from your family before you
arrived in this country two years ago?
A. Never, and I still become dreadfully homesick. But I do talk with them
several times a week. .
Q. By phone?
A. No-by phonograph. We talk into recording machines, and airmail the
records. They are so clear I can even hear. my brothers arguing in the back-
ground about whose turn is next. It is as if we were all in one room.
Q. You never exchange the usual kind of letter?
A. Very seldom, I'm afraid. But we post back and forth bits of particular
interest-like newspaper reviews, and favorite articles from The Reader's
Digest.
Q. Just the Digest?
A. Oh, no, there are others sometimes-but the Digest is our magazine.
Mummy and Daddy have always read it, and I began when I was twelve,
playing music halls. I had to miss school, and my teaching governess went
through every issue with me on the run. It was part of my lessons.
Q. Do you still read it on the run?
A. Oh, yes-waiting for assignments, waiting for buses, even waiting for
curtain cues. I hope I never have to be without it. When I wish to be
amused, the Digest amuses me; and when I need to be scolded or instructed,
I can always find an article that talks to me like-
Q. Like a Dutch uncle?
A. No, much mone delightfully-more like Professor'Iggins in "My Fair
Lady" showing a new world to Eliza Doolittle.
In November Reader's Digest don't miss:

-{

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11

4{

A
s4

'7NDENSATION FROM FORTHCOMING
BOOK: "THE ONE THAT GOT AWAY." The
all but incredible story of Nazi fighter
pilot Franz von Werra-how he broke
out of a British prison camp, auda-
ciously attempted to steal a plane ..
and finally dad escape.
REBELLION AT POZNAN. Here are eye-
witness accounts of the June uprisings
that may be a preview of the eventual
end of the Communist empire.

THE ANDREA DORIA'S UNTOLD STORY.
Heart-rending drama of Dr. Peterson's
futile 5-hour struggle to save his wife
-pinned under wreckage in their state-
room - as'the giant liner slowly sank.
ARE YOU A BORE? I. A. R. Wylie shows
ways we unwittingly bore others, and
how to make yourself more interesting.
WHY THERE CANNOT BE ANOTHER WAR.
Pulitzer Prize-winner William L. Lau-
rence tells why, in the awesome light of

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,

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