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October 01, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-01

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

-leven Looks

..LV-

Upsets Mark
Weekend

CONTESTANT NAMES 17 OF 20:
South Qad Expert Wins Grid Pick

Ahead to Georgi a
Hear Bulldog Scouting Report,
Watch Movies of USC Game

Football

By AL JONES
Michigan's football eleven is
looking toward the future.
The team spent the last half of
yesterday's practice session listen-
ing to Assistant Coach Don Du-
fek's scouting report iof Georgia,
this weekend's opponent.
Besides the report on last week-
end's Georgia-Vanderbilt contest,
the squad viewed movies of its
game with Southern California,
with the -hopes of observing mis-
takes made in order to prevent
them from occurring in the future.

He figured prominently in the
second Wolverine touchdown drive,
scoring the marker himself on a
four-yard run.
The backfield veterans provided
the offensive punch that was neces-
sary for the victory. Halfbacks
Shatusky and Jim Pace led the
running attack, and fullback John
Herrnstein got the valuable yard-
age when it was needed.
Senior quarterback Jim VanPelt
had a good day at passing, as he
completed three straight aerials
whioh set up the second 'M' touch-
down.

The first weekend of full time
college football, saw eighth ranked
Tennessee, fall at the hands of
Auburn, a one touchdown under-
dog.
Auburn cashed in on a 57-yard
drive to defeat Tennessee 7-0, be-
fore 42,000 at Knoxville. It took
the Tigers 16 plays, during their
scoring drive, until fullback Billy
Atkins plunged from the one and
added the extra point.
One very noticeable factor in
the win was Auburn's massive
line, which completely outplayed
its opposites, enabling the Tiger
backs to spring loose on various
occasions.
So devastating was the Auburn
defense, that they held Tennessee
to only one first down and a net
of 24 yards in the first half,
Third ranked, Georgia Tech.
and unranked Southern Metho-
dist, battled to a, scoreless tie,
amid the torrents of rain, and
mud at Atlanta.
Fullback Joe Sherer, of SMU
used his talented toe, to keep the
Mustangs out of danger all after-
noon. Time after time, he punted:
deep into Tech territory. The Yel-
low Jackets moved the ball to the
,SMU six late in the third quarter

With two weeks gone in 'them
football season and n at io na l
sportswriter Sanley Woodward at
a .500 mark, it was amazing when
Phil Zdanowicz from South Quad
came through with an .850 per-
centage to capture last week's
"Grid Picks Contest."
Phil scored on 17 out of the 20
choices to edge out the only other,
close entry, Steve Ehrlick with
four wrong, to win the two tickets
to see "The Sun Also Rises" at the
State theater.
Phil's only errors cwme on the
North Carolina State - Maryland,
and the Auburn-Tennessee games
where he lost by picking the latter
team. His other mistake came on
the Georgia Tech-Southern Meth-
odist tie.

The top Daily expert this week Michigan-Ceorgia game and
was Rude Difazio who scored 13 the entry to "Grid Picks,"
out of the dangerous 20. Maynard before 5 p.m. Friday.
All you have to do is select your prize is two tickets to the Mich;
winners, pick the score of the theater so let's go!
This Week's Games

1.

Georgia at Michigan (also 11. Army at Penn State
score) 112. North Carolina State at C

2.
3.
4.
5..
6.
7.
8.,
9.
10.

Michigan State at Calfornia
Colgate at Illnois
Indiana at Notre Dame
Washington State at Iowa
Purdue at Minnesota
Oregon State at Northwestern
Ohio State at Washington
West Virginia at Wisconsin
Alabama at Vanderbilt

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

son
Kentucky at Florida
Navy at North Carolina
Pittsburgh at USC
Rice at Stanford
South Carolina at Texas
Colorado at Kansas
Baylor at Miami (Fla.)
Texas Christan vs. Ar]
at Little RocJk.

JERRY GOEBEL
. . . injured slightly

Light Workouts
Before the report and
the squad went through
outdoors workout. There
contact work, and the
mainly concentrated on
mentals.

.I

movies,
a light
was no
players
funda-

Anderson Nips GombrgT
In I-M 'A' Football Tilt

UNION

The backfield men did some
passing and kicking, and , ran
through various plays. The line-
men exercised by playing a spirited
game of touch football.
Head Coach Bennie Oosterbaan
stated that this will be the usual
policy for Monday practices
throughout the season. He feels
that the squad deserves a rest after
the weekend action, and usually
there are players who will miss the
Monday. session.
Goebel Injured
onsterbaan stated that center
Jerry Goebel was the only player
who missed practice yesterday be-
cause of an injury. He had his leg
banged up in the Southern Cali-
fornia game.
Although the Wolverines' season
opener was far from impressive,
the coaching staff can be happy
about the performances of many
of their previously untried sopho-
mores.
Halfback Brad Myers was the
most outstanding of the newcom-.
ers. He has been battling senior
Mike Shatusky and sophomore
Fred Julien for the right halfback
position, and although Shatusky
started the game, Myers saw more
playing time than either of the
others.,

TRYOUT MEETING
'An Additional Meeting for Interested Latecomers'

By DAVE LYON
Reputation built up over nearly
two undefeated touch football sea-
sons was not enough to save Gom-
berg's "A" team from a 6-2 defeat
at the hands of Andersen in the
opening day of residence halls I-M
cr-npetition yesterday.
Gaylord Forbes' leaping catch of
Dave Grow's long touchdown pass
late in the game wiped out a 2-0
Gomberg lead and spelled the Big
Red's first "A" football defeat
since Nov. 1, 1955. Several Gom-
berg scoring threats during the
game. were thwarted by penalties
and four Andersen pass intercep-
tions.,
Shutouts and forfeits consti-
tuted the rest of the day's action
in the "A"I league. Rick Staelin
threw a touchdown strike to Bob.
Wills with less than four minutes
left to send Scott to a 6-0 victory
over Van Tyne.
Williams Wins
Williams held off, three serious
Cooley attempts in the waning
moments of their game to emerge
with a 6-0 decision. Dick Kors
threw to George Thrasher early in
the first half for the contest's only
score.

Strauss tallied once in each half
to post a 13-0 shutout victory over
Hayden. Mike West passed to Dick
Clifford in the first half and to
Bill Bennett in the second for the
winners' TDs. Strauss' defense
kept Hayden bottled up in its own,
territory most of the game.
Jon Krause threw to Rich Ro-
bins early n the first half as
Reeves'triumphed over Allen -
Rumsey, 6-0. Greene Made Val
Milholland's first-half score stand
up in a 6-0 whitewashing of Lloyd.
Taylor Triumphs
John Marshall passed for one
touchdown and scored the other
as Taylor registereid a 16-0 deci-
sion over Wenley, and Huber rode
past Hnsdale, 14-0, Steve Jordon.
and Ron Willis tallying. Chicago
forfeited to Michigan.
Adams' 1-0 overtime victory
over Kelsey highlighted residence
halls "B" league acton.
Other "B" scores: Strauss 13,
Michigan 0; Hayden 12, Hinsdale,
0; Greene 9, Huber 0. Reeves won
over Wenley, Williams over Van
Tyne, Taylor over Winchell, Cooley
over- Chicago, and Scott over Al-
len-Rumsey, all by forfeits.

t - Halfbacks Jim
and Mike Shatusky
pplied the brunt of
power in Michigan's
JSC. Pace put the
out in front to stay
nd quarter. Shatus-
i over six yards per-
ng 38 yards in six

and to the two in the final peri-
od. Fumbles, however, halted the
first drive and on the second,
sophomore' halfback Cal 'James
dropped a fourth down pass from
quarterback Fred Braselton in
the end zone.
SMU got its only real scoring
chance with less than three min-
utes remaining when Tech half-
back Stan Flowers fumbled a
Sherer punt at the Tech 33 and
Mustang end Willard Dewveall
recovered.
Third string quarterback Don
Meredith then drove SMU to the
Tech 14 but Tech tackle Rausey
Mason recovered a Meredith
fumble to end the drive.
Halfback Dick Christy of North
Carolina State ran back a kick-
off 96 yards for his third ~touch-
down to top off a brilliant job
with Dick Hunter in a 48-13
trouncing of Maryland.
The two halfbacks completely
befuddled the Terrapins with
their slick. ball handling. They
were the darlings of the alien
crowd of 24,000.
Iowa State scored a mild up-
set Saturdayhm as the Cyclones
came from behind, held off a last
period scoring threat, and held
highly regarded Syracuse to a 7-7
tie,.

EARS SECOND BEST :
gon State ops in Pacfc Coast Conference

TUESDAY, OCT. 1. 4:30
At the UNION, Room 3A

'I

is the fourth in a series of
dealing with football confer-
roughout the nation. Today's
ovets the Pacific Coast Con-
By SI COLEMAN
sports writer ever said a
ace was characterized by
n, he would have to say
writing about the Pacific
onference.
have been constant and
discussions over ineligibili-
veral schools have been.'
from bowl participation.
dition, Oregon State is in-j
to play in the Rose Bowl
of the agreement with the
which precludes the same'
aying in Pasadena for two
years,
)f this mess emerges the
at the best team on the
i.i once again probably be
State. The Beavers appear
ronger this year, having
y ,three regulars from last
ose Bowl squad.
USC Second Best
ern California probably
gan Happy
Be Back
Majors
YORK (R) - Brush-cut
3ragan, "enthusiastic apd
to death" 'to be back In
as a major league man-
rived yesterday for a con-
with his, new boss, general
Hank Greenberg of the
d Indians.
tin Called
' Club
ub members, take note ...
will be an important
of the 'M' Club tomorrow
at 7:30 p.m. in the 'M'
n.
ent John Harris urges all
s to attend the meeting,
poses of which are to col-
es, distribute 'M' Club
.nd to sign -up those men
td in selling visors"or
in the 'M' Club parking

has the best chance of any eleven
to knock off the defending champs,
despite the fact that it was hard
ht by the PCC ruling that bars
eight seniors who owed the con-
ference a year's ineligibility in the
wake -f last season's recruiting
penalties.
The Trojans will be one of three
Coast teams playing under new
coaches this year. Don Clark has
mvoed up to replace Jess Hill and.
he w i11 install the" Oklahoma
hurry-up type style of play.
Washington also has a new
coach, Jim Owens, and he has
been placing the accent on de-
fense. Last season the Huskies
were the top scoring team in the
conference with 232 points, but

they also gave up 206 points in re-
turn.' With an improved defense
they will cause plenty of trouble
this year.
California is the third school
with a-new coach. He is a Michi-
gan alumnus and former Wolver-
ine football great, Pete Elliott.,
it is possible that the fifth place
team in the conference will jour-
ney to Pasadena next January 1
and this could very well be Cali-
fornia.,
UCLA also will be playing with-
out the services of a senior, and'
Coach Red Sanders .is' trying to.
build a new running attack to push
the Uclans into prominence.
Must Replace AlldAmericans
Stanford lost two All-Americans,

John Brodie and Paul Wiggin to
graduation, but Coach Chuck Tay-
for is quite optimistic nevertheless.
Taylor believes his squad will be
much stronger defensively this
year, and just as good offensively.
If there is to.be a surprise team
in the PCC, it might very well be
Oregon. The Ducks have a letter-
man at every position. If Coach'
Len Casanova can come up with
a strong quarterback the Ducks
could make the Rose Bowl an Ore-
gon affair for the second straight
year.
Washington 'State and Idaho
will be fighting most likely to keep
Sfrom finishing last. However, both
of these teams have many veterans
returning, and either of them is
capable of pulling a surprise upset.

-I

s.

o-
o4
The NEW Camelet Brothers
Will Open TOMORROW
11 B~ecause of the 'inCreasing demand for our fine clothes and frnishings, we have
Li built a completely new and larger store. Now you will find a more comprehen-
sive selection of suits, topcoats, sportswear, furnishings and fne imports ... al
reflecting distinctive styling, quality, and good taste. All as moderately priced as
.we can make them!
0 We invite all University students and faculty to come in and enjoy
the expanded facilities of our new shop.
Suits $60-$8L5 T opcoats rom $65
fJ Sport Jackets from $45 Worsted Flaninel Trousers from $16.50*
Blazers $35
ESTABLISHED 1927
n ::::v:: i.'i:?: ..:: : :..,:1:i41 v"''Y1

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