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September 21, 1956 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-21

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

TSE MCHIiGAN DAILY"

r'RIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,1$59

aTHE MaavCHVga YTLb ALY EDY WTmUI,15

Flucs Down Braves, Dodgers

Lead

by One Game
Pittsburgh's Friend Pitches
IFour Hitter For Big Victory

NE YEAR VETERAN:
Young QuitsPro Ball

BALTIMORE (M-Buddy Young
longer will amaze professional
otball fans by being bounced
ound by players who made him
ok like a pygmny and coming
Lek fore more.
After nine years of running
ound with the biggest and best
ayers in the country, the sawed-
f 170-pound halfback decided
sterday he'd had enough.
"I. could continue in the game,
it I believe the Baltimore Colts
wve progressed to the point where
e new boys should get a full
lance to play," said the 29-year-
:d football runt of five foot, four
aches.
A promising rookie, Lenny Moore,
one of the reasons Young feels
s time to quit. Moore, a half-
k from Penn State, has shown
gns in exhibition games of be-
ming a new National Football
vague star.
Young is credited with helping
bring Moore to Baltimore.
oore was tempted with an offer
om Canadian football after be-
g drafted by the Colts last win-
r,
In addition to Moore, the Colts
cked up Billy Vessels, the former
ar halfback at Oklahoma, after
had eluded them for three years
Canadian football and the
'my.
Young turned pro in 1947 after
arring at Illinois, in the Rose

Bowl, and that year's College All-
Star game in his native Chicago.
Young, a heavy favorite with
the Baltimore fans, placed third
among the Colts in rushing, sec-
ond in pass reception, and third
is kickoff returns for a total of
971 *yards last year.
The Colts are hopeful that
Moore will give them the league's
top rookie for the second year in
a row. Last season, Alan (The
Horse) Ameche gained this honbr.
Moore and Vessels should be
able to give the necessary running
power to replace the popular
Young, who will take a job with
the Colts in a publci relations cap-
acity.

MARV NYREN
. minor casualty

OlympiC Amateur Code
Starts .New Controversy

'M' Shows
More Spirit
In Practice
Frigid winds failed to daunt the
spirits or actions of Michigan's
Varsity gridders yesterday after-
noon as they ran through their
various patterns with gratifying
precision.
One minor casualty was added
to the short list of disabled Wol-
verines as guard Mary Nyren re-
ported with an ankle sprain.
Others whose conditions are
doubtful are centers Gene Snyder
and Bill MacPhee, who have ail-
ing knees, and guard Jerry Mar-
ciniak, who has a bad ankle.
The squad as a whole seemed-to
be in good condition and thus was
able to concentrate on perfecting
offensive patterns, which it ran
of f with, a sharpness most pleas-
ing to Coach Bennie Oosterbaan.
The players demonstrated a
spirit which though not equal to
There are openings for sopho-
mores who wish' to try out for
football managers. Anyone in-
terested please contact Dave
Lundquist at Ferry Field from
3-5 p.m. or call NO 2-6373.
-Dave Lundquist
Football Manager
the pep displayed the week be-
fore a game, was nonetheless
much higher than had appeared in
previous sessions.
Work on one of Michigan's spec-
alties -pass defense --continued
with the secondary appearing to
be in good form. Sharp ballhand-
ling highlighted the working of
plays, pnd good passing form was
displayed by Bob Ptacek and Jim
Pace.
Yesterday also marked the open-_
ing of freshman drills, '70 new-
comers reporting to Freshman
Coach Wally Weber to spend most
of the time on calisthetics and
fundamentals. More freshmen are
expected to report on future dates..

4

JACK SHEPARD BOBFRIEND
... hits homer ... Brave killer
Schedule Favors Brooks
In Race for NL Pennant

PITT'SBURGH (M-Bob Clem-
ente's two out 10th inning single
gave the Pittsburgh Pirates a 2-1
victory over Milwaukee yesterday
and dropped the Braves a full
game behind the league-leading
Brooklyn Dodgers with only seven
games remaining in the drama-
packed National League race.
Righthander Bob Friend, the
Pittsburgh pitching ace, stopped
the pennant contenders with a
taut 4-hit masterpiece to bring his
season record to 16-16.
Clemente's single broke a 1-1
deadlock after the Braves knotted
the score in the ninth with the
aid of two errors by Pirate first
sacker Dale Long.
Bill Mazeroski led off the Pitts-
burgh tenth with his second hit of
the game, moved to second on a
sacrifice and tallied on Clemente's
solid smash to center.
Shepard Homers
Jack Shepard's seventh homer
of the season-a 370 foot poke over
the left field wall-put the Pirates
ahead in the seventh.
Chuck Tanner, batting for Mil-
Waukee starter Bob Buhl walked
to lead off the ninth and moved
to second on a sacrifice; Frank
Torre advanced him to third with
an infield roller.
With two out, Hank Aaron
grounded to shortstop but Long
muffed Dick Groat's toss and then
threw wild past third.
Friend handled 14 Braves in

N. L. Race
W L Pet.GB
Brooklyn .....88 57 .607 --
Milwaukee .. .88 59 .599 1
Cincinnati ...85 62 .578 , 4
Remaining games:
Brooklyn 9--At home 5, Phil-
4,. Pittsburghs4.
Milwaukee 7-At home 3,
Chicago 3; away 4, Cncin ti1,
St. Louis 3.
Cincinatil 7--At home 5, Wi-
waukee 1, St. Louis 4; away 2,
Chicago 2.

f

order before Johnny Logan col-
lected the first base hit on a deep
drive to short. Logan also got a
single in the 10th. The only other
hits off Friend were Aaron's single
and Bob Thomson's double in the
seventh.
The defeat dropped the Braves
two games below Brooklyn In the
all-important loss scolumn. 'Mil-

LAUSANIE, Switzerland (A) -
The controversy over the OlympicI
oath, requiring athletes to vo~wj
they have no pro intentions, flared'
anew yesterday in Paris and Lau-
sanne.
In Paris, France named a seven-j
man Olympic boxing team and
announced the fighters would re-j
fuse to pledge they do not plan to
turn professional.

In Lausanne, Otto Mayer, chan-
cellor of the International Olym-
pic Committee, announced that
Italy's world champion bicycle
racer, Ercole Baldini, had been
barred from the Olympics for in-
dicating he planned to turn pro-
fessional after the Melbourne
gaimes.
Mayer said the executive com-
mission of the International Olym-
pic Committee has been summoned
to an emergency meeting there
Oct. 4 to review the new amateur
code.
There was no indication whether
the rule might be modified .or
changed.

1~

with
(Author of1 "Barefoot Boy With Cheek," eta.)

BROOKLYN (W)-The consensus
among the Brooklyn Dodgers is
that the National League pennant
race won't be decided until the
final weekend of the season .. .
maybe not until the final day,
Sunday, Sept. 30.
The one notable exception is
Don Newcombe, the team's ace
pitcher, who thinks the Dodgers
may win . . . or lose . . . the
pennant in Pittsburgh this week-
end.
"I think we should be able to
get a pretty good idea whether
we'll win it after our four-game
series in Pittsburgh," Brooklyn's
25-game winner said before the
Dodgers took off for Pittsburgh
Thursday. "If we should return
to Brooklyn next Tuesday no
worse than even in the lost col-
umn," he added, "we should do
it."
Newcombe had in mind, of
course, that the Brook's final five
games of the season will be played
at friendly Ebbets Field, two

against the fifth-place Philadel-
phia Phillies and three against
the sixth-place Pirates.
On the other hand, Milwaukee's
final four games of the season
will be played on the road, one
against third-place Cincinnati
and the last three against the
fourth-place St. Louis Cardinals.
Alston sai present plans call
for Maglie and Newcombe to make
three appearances each before the
end of the season.

waukee opens a three game series
with the Cubs at home Friday
night and the Dodgers come to
Forbes Field for a four-game set
with the Pirates.
Cincinnati, who still has, a
nathematcial chance of catching
the Dodgers, trails Brooklyn. by
tour games, but are five behind
on the all important loss side.

PICK BROWNS TO REPEATT:

4

Experts Foresee Close Race inNFL

e

ANOTHER YEAR, ANOTHER DOLLAR
Today I begin the third year of writing this col-
umn for Philip Morris Cigarettes, and I am merry in
my heart
I am merry for several reasons. First, because I am
being paid.
Not, let me hasten to state, that an emolument was
necessary. "Sirs," I said a few days ago to the makers
of Philip Morris, who underneath their dickeys are as.
frieridly as pups and twice as cute, "Sirs," I said to this
winsome assemblage, "there is no need to pay me for
writing this. column. If I can introduce America's college
men and women to Philip Morris's natural tobacco good-
ness, if I can inaugurate them into the vast sodality of
Philip Morris smokers and thus enhance their happiness,
heighten their zest, upgrade their gusto, magnify their
cheer, broaden their bliss, augment their glee, and in-
crease their PQ-"
PQ?" said the makers, looking at me askance.
"Pleasure Quotient," I explained.
'Ah!" said the makers, nodding their sweet, shaggy
heads.
"If," I continued, "I can do these splendid things foi
the college population of America, there is no need for
money, because I am more than amply repaid."
We wept then. I am not ashamed to say it. WE
WEPT! I wish the wiseacres who say big business is
cold and heartless could have been there that day. I wish
they could have witnessed the deep, croaking sobs that
racked the gathering, the great, shimmering tears that
splashed on the boardroom table. We wept, every man-
jack of us. The makers wept. The secretaries wept. I
wept. My agent, Clyde Greedy, wept. We wept all.
"No, no!" cried one of the makers, whose name is
Good Sam. "We insist on paying you."
"Oh, all right," I said.
Then we laughed. The gloom passed like a summer
shower. We all laughed and chose up sides and played
stoop-tag and had steaming mugs of cocoa and lit plump,
firm, white cigarettes, brimming full of natural tobacco
goodness. I mean Philip Morris,' of corris!

By JOHN IMLYER
(First of Two. Articles)
A week from Sunday the 1956
National Football League season
will open with a full slate of six
games.
Most of the pro football know-

it-als seem to look for.two-team
races., in both the Eastern and
Western Divisions.
In the Eastern, the definite re-1
tirement of quarterback Otto Gra-
ham fails to convince most of the
experts that the World Champion
Cleveland Browns are unable to
repeat.
Parilli Back
Babe Parilli, the ex-Kentucky
flash who has returned from the
service, will combine with veteran
George Ratterman to give the
Ohioans what could still be the
most competent signal-calling in
the league.
Add to this the stiffest defense
in the league, the magic touch of
Coach Paul Brown, the toe of
place-kicker Lou Groza and the
running abilities of Ray Renfro,.
Fred Morrison, Ed Modelewski and
newcomer Preston Carpenter plus
the Browns' usual depth, and the
result appears to be a title.
Giants Also Figure
Chief opposition will probably
come from the New York Giants,
who can be tough when their vet-
eran quarterback, Charley Conerly,
is connecting.
The Giants have some top backs,
including Frank Gifford, Kyle
Rote and Alex Webster,.the former
Canadian performer who made his
NFL debut last season as a real

workhorse, averaging five yards
Washington will also have. a
solid club, but the recent auto
accident which could have ended
the career of star halfback' Vic
Janowic may have meant the end
to the Redskins' title chances.
The Philadelphia Eagles' new
coach, Hugh Devore, has what
could be a real contender.
Some brilliant rookies, led by
Maryland's "lineman of the year,"
Bob Pellegrini, and ex-Notre Dame
fullback Don Schaefer, will com-
bine with some seasoned perform-
ers, led by two capable signal-
callers, Bobby Thomason and Ad-
rian Burk.
The Chicago Cardinals and
Pittsburgh Steelers both have the
problem of coming up with an
Candidates for the freshman
tennis squad are to report to
the Varsity courts Monday thru
Friday, September 24-38, at 3
p.m.
-Bill Murphy
Tennis Coach
able starting quarterback, an es-
sential in today's game of ebncen-
trated passing.
The Redbirds will find the
answer to, their problem if two-
year veteran Lamar McHan can
show evidence of his experience
after a somewhat rocky trial
period.
The Steelers will be hurt by the
retirement of veteran quarterback
Jim Finks, but the leading candi-
date as his replacement, ex-Mary-
land star Jack Scarbath, could
make the grade.

i I

,i

1
,A

t

Test Lab

"Upstairs"

hw t'o oabeDte xjUdt2
Refreshed and exalted, we returned to the busi-
ness at hand. "Now then," said one of the makers, whose
name is Merry Andrew, "what will you write about in
your column this year?"
"About students and teachers," I said. "About classes
and cutting. About eds and coeds. About Greeks and
independents. About the important issues that occupy
the supple young minds -of college America."
"Like what?" asked one of the makers, whose name
is Tol'able David.
"Like how to finance a full social life without a re-
volver," I replied. "Like how to wear Bermuda shorts
though your knees look like brain-coral. Like how to
double-date in an MC",
"And will you," asked one of the makers, whose name
is Peter-Sit-by-the-Fire, "from time to time say a pleas-
ant word about Philip Morris Cigarettes, which are now
available in two sizes -Regular in the familiar Snap-
Onen Pac.k and Tnno ize in the new Crushnronf ny?'?

Even in aviation's earliest years, it was axiomatic that "proof
must come in the air". Out of this, the flying test bed was born
....and slowly grew to its present-day stature as an indispen-
sable engineering tool, implemented by an extensive variety
of engineering skills.
The problems of observing and recording an engine's per-
formance in the air are legion. Most recently, a Boeing B-50
and a North American B-45 were readied as test beds for
Pratt & Whitney Aircraft's J-57 and J-75 turbojets. The
experimental power plant, contained in a retractable pod in
the bomb bay, can be flown to locations where atmospheric
conditions permit most efficient testing. The prototype is
then extended into the air stream for actual flight work with
the regular engines idled, and the job of observing and
recording in-flight performance begins..
From the first shakedown flight to the test engine's even-
tual acceptance, invaluable information is gathered. Perhaps
the most vital contribution made by P & W A's flying test-bed
program is the great reduction in time between initial devel-
opment and quantity production of engines. Important, too,
is the quality and diversity of engineering talent involved in
such a program, for it spells out remarkable opportunity for
today's engineering student.

i1

for.MEN only
6y ear9e Wildf.
WHO WON THE ROSE BOWL IN 1948?
You'll have the answer to this and a thousand other sports facts
when you pick up your free "Little Blue Book" at wild's today. This Is
the slip-it-in-your-pocket-size volume that presents complete football
facts, rule changes and schedules, plus records of national winners In
past years for every sport from hockey to horse racing to baseball and
swimming.
Not only does the Blue Book make you a recognized sports expert,
but it provides a handy 27-page section for compiling your own vital
statistics - names, phone numbers, descriptions, etc.
COME ON IN AND SAY HELLO.. .
Just drop into wild's (3rd store down from North U., on State Street),
pick up your Little Blue Book and get acquainted. They're absolutely
free - Just our, way of welcoming, back all of last year's "Wild Men"
and extending friendly greetings to the newcomers on campus.
You'll find wild's store carries the type of clothes U. of l!. men
want ... the latest style trends . a broad selection .. the right
balance. of quality and price, We fellows behind the counters at Wild's
were U. of M. students ourselves not so many years ago, so we have a
pretty good idea of how to help you make clothes shopping a pleasure
instead of a problem.
CHECK LIST FOR NEW MICHIGAN MEN
An unscientific. survey (not made by the Research Center) shows
that 99% of new students forget one or more vital clothing items when
they do their shopping back home. Check this list ... find the item...
don't worry about it ... just come into wild's on the double.

:S

/

After exhaustive testing in the highly advanced
facilities of Willgoos Laboratory, the mighty
P & W A J-75 is run in ground test prior to test-
bed flight. The four-engined B-45 bomber
(above) allowed test flight at high speeds'

Argyle Socks (now available in
stretch type that wear and
wear)
Corduroy Slacks (new "silent"
type that don's rustle

Odd Jackets (the comfortable,
"natural" sty1eis right)
Button Down Sport Shirt.
(stripes and plaids, Arrow, Mac-
Gregor, Cisco)

1

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