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November 16, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-16

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1959

THE MCHIGAN DAILY'

PAGE TIME

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1956 TIlE 1IflCIIIGAN DAILY PAGI~ THREE

'M' Holds Heavy

Drills in re aration for Hoosiers

GRID SELECTIONS
With only one more contest after this week's, the Daily Sports .
staff is anxiously waiting to see who will wind up as this season's
top forecaster.
Moving up fast and only one game out of first place is the Guest r
Staff which will be represented by University Vice-President James
A. Lewis,, this week.z
This week's contest closes at noon today and all entiries must h..
be received by then to be eligible. Be suie to pick the score of the A?
Michigan-Indiana game because this will be the deciding factor in
case of multiple ties.
To the Victor goes the spoils of fame, fortune,tand prestige. He s
will also receive two free ticket to either the State or Michigan s
theaters.A
So enter now! You may win! N4
la(Consensus selection sappear in _ _ _
capitals.)
j CONSENSUS (94-46-.671)

Ichigan Sharpens Offense, Defense;
Practice Sparked by Pace's Aerials

deHampered by a rain, which first
delayed, and eventually cut short
grid practice, the Wolverine varsity
held their last heavy workout in
preparation for Indiana yesterday.
The squad divided its time be-
tween holding defensive drills, with
the reserves running through Indi-
ana plays, and working on offen-
sive patterns.
Terry Barr, still nursing a weak
ankle, was running hard, and
should be able to see more action
Fee Injured
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (R)-
Indiana's workhorse fullback
Bob Fee, may not be able to
see action against Michigan to-
morrow because of a leg injury,
the Hoosier coach, Bernie
Crimmins announced yester-
day.
Dick Klim is likely to start
at fullback in place of Fee, who
may not even make the trip
to Ann Arbor. Fee is the
Hoosier's leading scorer, and
main threat on the ground.

Last year, Michigan, smart
from an upset defeat at the ha
of Illinois, trounced the Hoost
by a 30-0 margin. The Wolveri
completely outplayed the visit
holding Indiana to a mere twof
downs in the first half.
The Hoosiers have been anyth
but a powerhouse this year,
ning only one Big Ten game
,BigTo
Big Te
Ohio State
Iowa
Michigan
Minnesota
MICHIGAN
Illinois
Northwestern
Indiana
Purdue
Wisconsin

season, that against Northwestern.
They are ranked eighth in total
offense, and tenth in defense.ta
However, the Wolverines are still
wary of the Hoosiers who in 1954
turned in one of the major upsets
when they knocked off the Wolver-
ines 13-9.. Michigan was a heavy
favorite in the game, against what
was considered a weak opponent.

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
'7.
8.
9.
10.

Indiana at MICHIGAN
Alabama at GA. TECH
Army at PITTSBURGH
AUBURN at Georgia
BAYLOR at Nebraska
Colgate at SYRACUSE
DUKE at Wake Forest
ILLINOIS at Wisconsin
Maryland at S,. CAROLU'I'A
MICH. STATE at Minn.

11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Mississippi at TENNESSEE
OHIO STATE at Iowa
Princeton at YALE
PURDUE at Northwestern
Rice at TEXAS A & M
SOUTHERN CAL. 'at Ore.
SOUTHERN METH. at Ark.
Tex. at TEXAS CHRISTIAN
TULANE at Vanderbilt
Washington at STANFORD

TERRY BARR-Michigan's star halfback pick up valuable yardage in last year's romp over the
Hoosiers, as the Wolverines won easily 30-0. Leading the interference for Barr is Dick Hill (69) and
Jim Maddock (26). The Wolverines are hopeful that they will be able to repeat last year's perform-
ance tomorrow.
I-M RESIDENCE FOOTBALL:
eeves Earns Berth in 'B Finals

nL Statistics
n Standings
W L T Pts 0. Pts 'Of.
Rank*
4 0 0 88 22 1
4 1 0 82 44 7
4 1 0 120 35 3
3 1 1 57 41 4
3 2 75 70 2
1 3 1 53 79 6'
1 -3 1 52 66 9
1 3 0 39 128 8
0 3 2 56 67 5
0 4 1 20 90 10

Def.
FRank*
3
1
2
4
8
'7
10
6
9

DAVE GREY (99-41-.707)-Michigan, Ga. Tech.,
Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill. Md., MSU, Tenn., OSU,
Texas A&M, USC, SMU, TCU, Vand., Stanford.

Pitt., Auburn,
Yale, Purdue,

*Based on comparative grading, offensively
points, yards gained and first downs.

and defensively of

411

* * *
GUEST STAFF (98-42-.700) University Vice-President, JAMES
A. LEWIS-Michigan, Ga. Tech.; Pitt., Georgia, Nebraska, Syracuse,
duke, Ill., So. Carolina, MSU, Tenn., OSU, Princeton, Purdue, Rice-
Texas A&M (tie), USC, SMU, TCU, Tulane, Stanford.
JOHN HILLYER (96-44-.686)-Michigan, Ga. Tech., Pitt., Au-
burn, Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill., So. Carolina, MSU, Tenn., OSU,
Princeton, Purdue, Texas A&M, USC, SMU, TCU, Tulane, Stanford.
* * *
DICK CRAMER (95-45-.679)-Michigan, Ga. Tech., Pitt., Au-
burn, Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill., So. Carolina, Minn., Tenn., OSU,
Yale, Purdue, Texas A&M, USC, Arkansas, TCU, Tulane, Stanford.
HANK ROSENBAUM (95-45-.679)-Michigan, Ga. Tech., Pitt.,
Auburn, Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill., So. Carolina, MSU, Tenn., OSU
Princeton, NU, Texas A&M, USC, Arkansas, TCU,.Tulane, Stanfora.
* * *
STEVE HEILPERN (94-46-.671)-Michigan, Ga. Tech., Pitt.,
Auburn, Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill., So. Carolina, MSU, Tenn., OSU,
Yale, Purdue, Texas A&M, USC, Ark., TCU, Vand., Stanford.
* * *
JIM BAAD (93-47-.664)-Michigan, Ga. Tech, Army, Auburn,
Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill., So. Carolina, MSU, Tenn., OSU, Yale,
Purdue, Texas A&M, USC, SMU, TCU, Tulane, Stanford.
AL WINKELSTEIN (90-50-.643)-Michigan, Ga. Tech., Pitt.,
Auburn, Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill., Md., SMU, Tenn., OSU, Prince-
ton, Purdue, Texas A&M, USC, SMU, TCU, Vand., Stanford.
BRUCE BENNETT (89-51-.636)-Michigan, Ga. Tech., Pitt.,
Auburn, Baylor, Syracuse, Duke, Ill., Md., MSU, Tenn., OSU; Yale,
Purdue, Texas A&M, USC, SMU, TCU, Vand., Stanford.

By PETE MARUDAS
Playing under the lights at
Wines, Field last night, Reeves
downed Kelsey 13-0 and earned
a place in the Residence Halls
"B" Football Finals.
Taking advantage of a bad punt
by Kelsey, Reeves quickly con-
verted it into a score. On the first
play from scrimmage, Mike Bene-
dict passed to Bill Harrison for
Correction
It was incorrectly reported in
yesterday's Daily that Beta
Theta Pi defeated Chi Phi 14-6
in the finals of the fourth place
playoffs. Chi Phi won 14-6.
the initial Reeves touchdown.
Benedict's toss to Paul Babas fell
short for the extra point.
Just before the end of the first
half, Reeves tallied again. Re-
ceiving an errant Kelsey punt on
the Kelsey 30 yard line, Reeves
countered on a 40 yard pass play
from Benedict to Paul Babas. Aft-
er this score, Reeves had no trou-
ble in protecting its lead.
Cooley Edges Strauss
In a third place playoff Resi-
dence Hall "B" football game
Cooley edged Strauss 6-0. Scoring
on the opening kickoff of the

game, Cooley's Dean Metzger ran
the ball back for a 60 yd. touch-.
down.-
In fraternity "B" football Zeta
Psi overwhelmed Traingle 25-0.
Led by Don Mast who scored three
touchdowns and passed to Terry
Klewer for the other, Zeta Psi
overcame both Triangle and the
prevailing windy, rainy weather.
In the only other game of the
day, Phi Sigma Delta nipped Phi
Kappa Tau 6-0 on Mick Barnetts
pass to Stan Kostman from 30
yards out.
Dual Swimming
Social fraternity swimminlg got
off to a blazing start last night,
as Chi Phi in defeating Tau Delta
Phi 42-12 set a new free-style re-
lay record. The team composed of
Don Gilger, Perky Gildner, Dave
Cricket Match
Under the auspices of the
International Student Asso-
ciation, a cricket match will be
held at 1 p.m. this Sunday be-
tween India and Pakistan at
Ferry Field.
This will be one of the two
times that students will have
a chance to see cricket. The
winner of this match will play
a team representing the Com-
monwealth for the champion-
ship.
Shaub, and Bill Anderson broke
the record with a time of 46:00 as
compared to the old record of 46:7.
Other swimming meet scores
are: Phi Delta Theta 43, Kappa
Sigma 14; DU 32, Phi Kappa Tau
24; SAE 35, Zeta Psi 22; Sigma
Chi 31, Psi U 26..
Volleyball scores last night were:
Delta Tau Delta 4, Phi Kappa Tau
1; Alpha Sigma Phi 4, Trigon 0;
Chi Psi 4, Lambda Chi Alpha 2;

than last week. Barr was extreme-
Gomberg 5, Chicago 1; Pal. Sci. 5, ly valuable in last week's encounter
Nat. Resources 1; Psych. B 5, with Illinois, despite his limited
Psych. "D" 1. service.
In handball action last night On the offensive drills, the team
the following occurred: Williams sharpened its passing attack with
3, Strauss 0; SPE 2, ATO 1; Phi Ptacek and Pace handling most
Rho Sigma 3, Tau Epsilon Rho 0; of the passing duties. Pace ap-
Huber 3, Winchell 0; Lloyd 3, Kel- peared particularly sharp, both on
sey 0. his running and passing.
I.

Individual Statistics

RUSHING
Rushes Ne
Ydg.

Avg.

McKiever, hb., NU
57 277
Pace, hb., MICH.
54 1

4.9

267 4.9

Woodson, hb., Ill.
84.
Dillard, fb., Pur.
103

502 5.9

444

Roseboro, hb., Ohio
76 391

Clark, hb., Ohio
72
Herrnstein, fb.,
77
Smith, hb., IMI.
45
Cisco, fb., Ohio
30

4.3
5.4
5.1
3.6

Cox, qb., Minn.
55 251 4.6
SCORING
TD Pat Pat FG Total
Att. Made
Ellwood, qb., Ohio
6 4 3 0 39

370
MICH.
281

Cox, qb., Min.
4 0 0
Woodson, hb., Ill.
4 0 0
Kramer, e., MICH.
1 9 8
Ploen, qb., Iowa
3 3 1

0 24
0 24
2 20
0 19

MSU Leaves for Minneapolis
The Michigan State traveling
squad of 38 men will leave East
Lansing for Minneapolis where
they will meet Minnesota in a vi-
tal Big Ten, contest.
The Spartans have been severe-
ly hurt by injuries, with only
three players who started against
Stanford in the opening game es-
caping injuries. The three are
quarterback Pat Wilson, fullback
Don Gilbert and guard Dan Cur-
rie.
Among the State starters who
are sidelined with injuires are
both of the starting tackles, Pat
Burke and Joel Jones. Ends Tony
Jolodziej and Dave Kaiser are1
hampered by leg injuries, while
center John Matsko is pdoubtful
starter.
Clemson Meets Miami Eleven
A football team whose hopes
for a post season bowl game were
dashed by an NCAA decision will
attempt to chill the prospects of
another bowl-hopeful tonight when
the Miami Hurricanes tangle with
Clemson's unbeaten Tigers.
Anything less than a strong
showing against Miami would
damage the Tigers as an Orange,

Bowl attraction, especially since
the Big Seven will be sending its
runner-up team, probably Colo-
ado to the bowl.
Robinson to Defend Title
NEW YORK VP)-Ray Robin-
son, world middleweight cham-
pion, sand challenger Gene Full-
rado to the bowl.
officially yesterday for their 15-
round title bout Dec. 12 at Madi-
son Square Garden.

278 6.2
277 9.2

SEEKS OLYMPIC MEDALS:
U.S. Boasts Strength in Field Events

(.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last
of a series of four articles on the
track and field events in the 1956
Olympic Games. This article discusses
the field events. Another series on
the other sports in the Olympics
* will follow.)
By AL JONES
Such record holders as Parry
O'Brien, Charles Dumas, and Rev.
Bob Richards make American
domination of the field events in
this year's Olympic Games a cer-
tainty.
Only possibly three of the nine
field events appears to lack the
usual United States dominance,
while the other six should place
gold medals on the chests of some
of America's greatest athletes
Undoubtedly the most famous of
these Americans is O'Brien, the
world champion shot putter whose
records never last more than a few
months-as he inevitably betters
his previous marks the next time

sistently reaching 7 ft. /2 in. No
one else can compete with him.
The next best height is 6-11,
reached by Ernie Shelton of the
United States, who didn't make
the team, and Bengt Nilsson of
Sweden, who is picked to finish
second place in the Olympics.
Gordon in Discuss
Another American seeking a first
place finish is big Fortune Gor-
,dien, who ;holds the world record
in the discuts throw. He will have
opposition from Adolpho Consolini
of Italy and Karel Merta of Czech-
oslovakia, but should have little
trouble winning.
The last American expected to
capture a gold medal is the Big
Ten broad jumping champion from
Indiana, Greg Bell. He will be
closely fol wed by Americans John
Bennett of e Army, and decath-
lon man Rafr Johnson of UCLA:
and they are expected to make a

sweep of the event. Neville Price
of South Africa is the only for-
eigner who figures.
In the remaining two weight
events, theUnited States has
strong entries, in an even stronger
field of competition. The U.S.
entry is hopeful that Hal Connolly,
who recently set a world mark in
the hammer throw will be able to
repeat his performance.
Hammer Throw
Connolly could do no better than
third in the Olympic trials, but at
a special meet of the New England
AAU, he threw the hammer a re-
cord setting distance of 218'10 '"2'
which was almost twelve feet bet-
ter than his Olympic trial distance.
Cy Young, the American entry in
the javelin throw set a meet recor d
in the Olympic trials. Young re-
presented the U.S. in the '52
Olympics, and won a gold medal
with a record throw of 242'%".

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r

__- ----

(II

ii

SERVICE

r
i
I
-_
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i
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out.
O'Brien will be pushed only by . oo
his fellow countrymen, since both
other United States entrants, Ken
Bantum and Bill Neider, haveva
cleared 60 ft., a legendary distancet -
before O'Brien's climb to fame. 13
Richarsd Favored--
Another old standby in the field
events is the pole-vaulting Rev. . W
Richards, a 1952 winner who
should repeat easily. His competi-
tion comes from a trio of good;o
vaulters, George Mattos and Jim fl
Graham of the United States and n-
Eeles Landstrom of Finland, a BROC/\ jewelry boxes
Michigan trackman and Big Ten
pole-vaulting champion. Seconda e ngs
place behind Richards is a toss-up a mdgeveningebags ni ArS.
among those three.0
An athlete with a recent rise to d A
fame, Dumas has become the first
high jumper to break the former3r
7-foot barrier, and is now con- -o 0
Ii

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